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Addison Ambrose Philips Andraemon bard beauty bless'd bosom breast breathe charms countess of Suffolk court cried crown'd dame dear delight divine dress'd Dryope Dunciad e'er ease envy EPISTLE ev'n eyes fair fame fate fire flame flowery folly fool genius gentle grace hand hear heart Heaven Homer honest honor Houyhnhnm Iliad inspire KIT-CAT CLUB lady learn'd LEMUEL GULLIVER live lord lost lyre mighty mourn Muse ne'er night numbers nymph o'er once Ovid passion Phaon Philomela pleased pleasure poem poet Pope Pope's praise pride PROLOGUE rage rise Sappho Satire Satire's scarce scene scorn shade shine Siege of Damascus sigh sing smile SMILINDA soft song soul spouse squire sung sweet Swift tears tell tender thee thine thou thought Tom D'Urfey tree truth Twas verse vex'd virtue virtue's Warton wife wise youth
Page 11 - Send for him up; take no excuse.' The toil, the danger of the seas, Great ministers ne'er think of these; Or, let it cost five hundred pound, No matter where the money's found, It is but so much more in debt, And that they ne'er consider'd yet. ' Good Mr. Dean, go change your gown, Let my lord know you're come to town.
Page 80 - A brave man struggling in the storms of fate, And greatly falling with a falling state. While Cato gives his little senate laws, What bosom beats not in his country's cause ? Who sees him act, but envies every deed ? Who hears him groan, and does not wish to bleed?
Page 97 - Mournful cypress, verdant willow, Gilding my Aurelia's brows, Morpheus hovering o'er my pillow, Hear me pay my dying vows.
Page 9 - I'VE often wish'd that I had clear For life, six hundred pounds a year, A handsome house to lodge a friend, A river at my garden's end, A terrace walk, and half a rood Of land, set out to plant a wood.
Page 13 - Or gravely try to read the lines Writ underneath the country signs; Or, ' Have you nothing new to-day ' From Pope, from Parnell, or from Gay ?' Such tattle often entertains My lord and me as far as Staines, As once a week we travel down To Windsor, and again to town, Where all that passes inter nos Might be proclaim'd at Charing-cross.
Page 101 - ... In vain my structures rise, my gardens grow ; In vain fair Thames reflects the double scenes Of hanging mountains, and of sloping greens ; Joy lives not here, to happier seats it flies, And only dwells where Wortley casts her eyes. What are the gay parterre, the...
Page 60 - Oh lasting as those colours may they shine, Free as thy stroke, yet faultless as thy line ; New graces yearly like thy works display, Soft without weakness, without glaring gay ; Led by some rule, that guides, but not constrains ; And finish'd more...
Page 64 - The shining robes, rich jewels, beds of state, And, to complete her bliss, a Fool for Mate. She glares in Balls, front Boxes, and the Ring, A vain, unquiet, glitt'ring, wretched Thing! Pride, Pomp, and State but reach her outward part; She sighs, and is no Duchess at her heart.