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Acquaintance Æther agreeable Alderman appeared Beauty Behaviour Bickerstaff Boatswain Body Cafe cern Cleora Company Coppersmith Countenance Dæmon dead Death Demosthenes desired Discourse Distress Duke Duke of Marlborough Duumvir Earl Elmira Enemy Eyes Fair Sex fame Father fell fore Friend Gentleman give Greenhat hall Hand happy heard Heart Hippocrates Honour humble Servant Humour Isaac BickerstafF John Lady lately Learning Letter live look Lord Love Lover Lucubrations Madam Mankind Manner Marriage Merit Mind Nature neral ness never Night noble Number observed Occasion Passion Persons Place pleased Pleasure present Prince proper publick racter Reason received Saturd Satyr Sense Sept sion Sir Tristram speak Specta Stentor TATLER tell ther Thing thought tion told took Tournay Town Tuesday Virtue Want White's Chocolate-house whole Wife Will's Coffee-house William Woman Words World writ young
Page 168 - The diseased have ye not strengthened, neither have ye healed that which was sick, neither have ye bound up that which was broken, neither have ye brought again that which was driven away, neither have ye sought that which was lost; but with force and with cruelty have ye ruled them.
Page 227 - Among those who were far advanced in their way, there were some that by one false step fell backward, and lost more ground in a moment than they had gained for many hours, or could be ever able to recover. We were now advanced very high, and observed that all the different paths which ran about the sides of the mountain began to meet in two great roads: which insensibly gathered the whole multitude of travellers into two great bodies. At a little...
Page 117 - My beloved! and the words grace ! regeneration! sanctification! a new light! the day! the day! ay, my beloved, the day! or rather the night! the night is coming!
Page 117 - ... so much concern for them as to give them all the additional force they were able, it is not possible that nonsense should have so many hearers as you find it has in dissenting congregations, for no reason in the world but because it is spoken extempore. For ordinary minds are wholly governed by their eyes and ears, and there is no way to come at their hearts, but by power over their imaginations.
Page 25 - Every moment of her life brings me fresh instances of her complacency to my inclinations, and her prudence in regard to my fortune. Her face is to me much more beautiful than when I first saw it; there is no decay in any feature which I cannot trace from the very instant it was occasioned by some anxious concern for my welfare and interests.
Page 67 - His allowance from his father was a very plentiful one for a man of sense, but as scanty for a modern fine gentleman. His frequent losses had reduced him to so necessitous a condition, that his lodgings were always haunted by impatient creditors; and all his thoughts employed in contriving low methods to support himself in a way of life from which he knew not how to retreat, and In which he wanted means to proceed. There is never wanting some...
Page 28 - for being the champion of England; and by this means had his thoughts insensibly moulded into the notions of discretion, virtue, and honour. I was extolling his accomplishments, when the mother told me, that the little girl who led me in this morning was in her way a better scholar than he. "Betty...
Page 22 - THERE are several persons who have many pleasures and entertainments in their possession, which they do not enjoy. It is, therefore, a kind and good office to acquaint them with their own happiness, and turn their attention to such instances of their good fortune as they are apt to overlook.
Page 398 - That it should come to this! But two months dead! Nay, not so much, not two. So excellent a king, that was to this Hyperion to a satyr; so loving to my mother That he might not beteem the winds of heaven Visit her face too roughly.