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Bell's Edition: The Poets of Great Britain Complete from Chaucer to ...
Celotni ogled - 1781
Bell's Edition: The Poets of Great Britain Complete From Chaucer to ...
Predogled ni na voljo - 2017
Bell's Edition: The Poets of Great Britain Complete from Chaucer to Churchill
Predogled ni na voljo - 2016
Apicius Art of Cookery beauty becauſe beft beſt breaſt Britiſh cauſe charms Cook cry'd defign defire diſh eaſe ev'n ev'ry eyes faid fam'd fame fate fatire fauce fays feem feen fenfe fent fervants fhall fhew filk fince fing firſt flain fleep fome fong foon foul freſh Frumenty ftill ftreams fubject fuch fure give grace happineſs Heav'n himſelf houſe juft juſt King laft laſt leaſt lefs Lord Love maſter moft moſt Mufe muft Muſe muſt ne'er never numbers nymphs o'er occafion Orpheus Ovid paffion paſt perfons pleas'd pleaſe pleaſure poem poets pow'r praiſe prefent profe raiſe reft rife ſay ſeem ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſmall ſome ſpread ſpring ſtand ſtate ſtay ſtill ſuch tell thefe themſelves theſe things thofe thoſe thou thought thouſand thro tranflated unleſs uſe verfe verſe Whilft Whofe whoſe wife
Stran 143 - Thoufands of happy hours you pafs'd with me ; " No mention made of old Penelope. " On adamant our wrongs we all engrave, " But write our benefits upon the wave. " Why then be gone, the feas uncertain truft ; " As I found you, fo may you find them juft. " Dying Calypfo muft be left behind, " And all your vows be wafted with the wind !" Fond are the hopes he fhould be conftant now, Who to his tendereft part had broke his vow.
Stran 136 - To make your wife and mine a muff.) Thus he frames wings, and nothing lacks To fix the whole, but melted wax : That was the work of the young boy, Pleas'd at the fancy of the toy; Not guessing, ere he was much older, He should have one upon each shoulder.
Stran 81 - L were a Picture drawn With Cynthia's Face, but with a Neck like Brawn; With Wings of Turkey, and with Feet of Calf, Tho' drawn by Kneller, it would make you laugh!
Stran 44 - Cincinnatus, who went from the plough to the command of the Roman army ; and, having brought home victory, retired to his cottage ; for, when the Samnite...
Stran 8 - Which faid, he foon outftript the wind, Whilft puffing Boreas lagg'd behind ; And to Urganda's cave he came, A lady of prodigious fame, Whofe hollow eyes and hopper breech...
Stran 112 - THE BEGGAR WOMAN. A GENTLEMAN in hunting rode aftray, •**• More out of choice, than that he loft his way, He let his company the Hare purfue, For he himfelf had other game in view. A Beggar by her trade ; yet not fo mean, But that her cheeks were frefh, and linen clean. J' Miftrefs," quoth he, " and what if we two fhou'd * Retire a little way into the wood...
Stran 43 - I hope it will not be taken ill by the wits, that 1 call my cooks by the title of ingenious; for I cannot imagine why cooks may not be as well read as any other persons.
Stran 84 - The fate of things lies always in the dark : What cavalier would know St. James's Park '? For locket stands «;i icrc gardens once did spring ; And wild-ducks quack where grasshoppers did sing ; A princely palace on that space does rise, Where Sedley's noble muse found mulberries'.
Stran 159 - And have you by a rival croft, Only in hopes you may n't be loft. Sometimes they fay that you are faulty, And that they know where...