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addreſs againſt almoſt alſo anſwer aſked aſſiſtance becauſe beſt bill buſineſs caſe cauſe circumſtances clauſe cloſe conſequence conſiderable conſidered conſiſts conſtitution converſation courſe deſired diſ diſcovered Engliſh Eſq eſtabliſhed firſt fiſh greateſt Haſtings himſelf hiſtory honour horſe Houſe increaſe inſtance intereſt itſelf John Johnſon juſt juſtice Lady laſt late leaſt leſs Lord Lordſhip loſs loſt Majeſty Majeſty's Maſter meaſure ment Miniſter Miſs moſt muſic muſt neceſſary objećt obſerved occaſion paſs paſſed perſon pleaſe pleaſure praiſe preſent preſerved propoſed publiſhed purpoſe queſtion raiſed reaſon repreſented reſpect reſt riſe roſe ſaid ſame ſays ſcene ſea ſecond ſee ſeems ſeen ſenſe ſent ſerve ſervice ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhew ſhip ſhort ſhould ſide ſince ſituation ſix ſmall ſome ſon ſoon ſoul ſpeak ſpirit ſtand ſtate ſtill ſtrong ſubject ſuch ſufficient ſum ſupport ſuppoſed ſure ſyſtem taſte themſelves theſe thoſe tion univerſal uſe whilſt whoſe wiſh
Page 95 - Yet, notwithstanding this weight of authority, and the universal practice of former ages, a new species of dramatic composition has been introduced under the name of sentimental comedy, in which the virtues of private life are exhibited, rather than the vices exposed; and the distresses, rather than the faults of mankind, make our interest in the piece.
Page 392 - It is accompanied with such an inward satisfaction, that the duty is sufficiently rewarded by the performance. It is not like the practice of many other virtues, difficult and painful, but attended with so much pleasure, that were there no positive command .which enjoined it, nor any recompense laid up for it hereafter, a generous mind would indulge in it, for the natural gratification that accompanies it.
Page 442 - E'er left himself behind ? The restless thought and wayward will, And discontent attend him still, Nor quit him while he lives ; At sea, care follows in the wind ; At land, it mounts the pad behind, Or with the post-boy drives.
Page 95 - ... run in distinct channels, and never till of late encroached upon the provinces of each other. Terence, who seems to have made the nearest approaches...
Page 139 - If the man who turnips cries, Cry not when his father dies, 'Tis a proof that he had rather Have a turnip than his father.
Page 442 - By heaven's eternal doom. To ripen'd age, Clive liv'd renown'd, With lacks enrich'd, with honours crown'd, His valour's well-earn'd meed ; Too long, alas ! he liv'd, to hate His envied lot, and died too late From life's oppression freed.
Page 421 - Cook, who being still unwilling to take away his life, instead of firing with ball, knocked him down with his musket. He expostulated strongly with the most forward of the crowd, upon their turbulent behaviour. He had given up all thoughts of getting the king on board, as it appeared impracticable ; and his care was then only to act on the defensive, and to secure a safe embarkation for his small party, which was closely pressed by a body of several thousand people.
Page 9 - ... that Fancy's flowers adorn, The soft amusement of the vacant mind ! He sleeps in dust...
Page 421 - ... him. The Indians got him under again, but in deeper water: he was, however, able to get his head up once more ; and being almost spent in...