Seneca's Morals, by Way of Abstract. To which is Added a Discourse, Under the Title of An After-thought. By Sir Roger L'Estrange, Knight. A New Edition
Gilb. Martin & Sons, 1776 - 356 pages
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actions aﬀections againﬅ alſo anger arms bear becauſe beneﬁt beﬅ better betwixt body bring buſineſs carry caſe cauſe comes common condition conſider death delight deſire duty enemy evil fall fear ﬁnd ﬁrﬅ follow force fortune give greater hand happy hear heart himſelf honeﬅ honour hope human injury itſelf keep kind laﬅ leſs live look loſs loﬅ luxury man's mankind manners maﬅer matter mind moﬅ muﬅ myſelf nature never obligation oﬃce once ourſelves pain paſs perhaps perſon pleaſes pleaſure preſent prince Providence puniſhment reaſon receive reﬅ rich ſame ſay ſecurity ſee ſervants ſerve ſet ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſpeak ﬅand ﬅill ſuch ſuﬀer taken themſelves theſe thing thoſe thoughts trouble true turn uſe vices virtue whereas whole wicked wiſe wiſh