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abated acquaintance admiration affection afflicted agreeable amusement answer appeared aunt aunt's beauty begged behaviour Belfast believe cation cerning CHAP charms choly conceal consola conversation convinced cottage countenance cruel desire distress door endeavoured enquire entertainment esteem expectation eyes fame favour fear flattery folly forbear fortune gave give greatly grief happy heart hopes human voice ignorance imagined inclined knew Lady Palestine Ladyship leave lence less live look Lord Dorchester Lord Dorchester's Lord's marriage melan melancholy ment mind nature never night obliged observed occasion Ophelia painful Palestine's passion perceived person pity pleased pleasure poor quired raptures reason received reflections scarcely seemed servant shewed Sir Charles Lisdale solitude soon spirits suffer surprize tears tender terror thing thought timate tion tivated told tremely uneasiness vanity vivacity wife wished woman words wretched young
Page 199 - Caflio's lodging lofe this napkin, And let him find it : Trifles, light as air, Are, to the jealous, confirmations ftrong As proofs of holy writ.
Page 159 - I had been convinced by Observation, that Plays and Novels vitiate the Taste: I allow many of them to be extremely diverting, some very fine; but by the Multiplicity of Events, mixed with a good Deal of the Marvellous; they learn the Mind a Dissipation even in Reading. The simple...
Page 248 - ... and doth deliver us out of great dangers, and who, if we confide in Him, will yet also deliver us. "Dinner being finished, and about half an hour's more conversation ; if the weather was fine, or permitted it, he would usually take one of his Chaplains with him, either to go and visit some friend, or to take a walk in the fields for the benefit of the air. But he made it his invariable practice, before ever he quitted his house, to say a short prayer to beg that the protection and the blessing...
Page 166 - Conversation particularly agreeable to me. There is great Satisfaction in having the Liberty of talking Nonsense, without incurring the Contempt of our Hearers; and, perhaps, People never appear to more Advantage, than when they dare give the Reins to their Imagination and Vivacity, and leave to others the Care of being wise.