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acquaintance Addison advertisement afterwards Alexander Pope Allen amongst appears Arbuthnot Atterbury Bishop Bishop of Rochester bookseller character Cibber circumstances copy correspondence Craggs criticism Cromwell Curll D'Israeli death desire Dunciad Earl edition Edmund Curll endeavoured Epistle Essay Essay on Criticism expressed favour friendship give Halifax hand Homer honour Horace Iliad Jervas Johnson Lady Mary letters of Pope lines Lintot literary live London Lord Bathurst Lord Bolingbroke Lord Halifax Lord Peterborough manner Martha Blount mind moral never observed occasion opinion Oxford party passage perhaps person piece poem poet poetical poetry political Pope's present printed published racter reader received Ruffhead satire says seems sent Singer's Spence's Anec supposed Swift talents thing thought tion told translation Twickenham verses Vide Letters volume Warburton Warton Whig whilst whole William Trumbull wish writings written wrote Wycherley
Page 139 - Peace to all such ! but were there one whose fires True genius kindles, and fair fame inspires; Blest with each talent and each art to please, And born to write, converse, and live with ease; Should such a man, too fond to rule alone, Bear, like the Turk, no brother near the throne...
Page 12 - Me, let the tender office long engage, To rock the cradle of reposing age, With lenient arts extend a mother's breath, Make languor smile, and smooth the bed of death, Explore the thought, explain the asking eye, And keep a while one parent from the sky...
Page 163 - Condemn'd whole years in absence to deplore, And image charms he must behold no more ; Such, if there be, who loves so long, so well ; Let him our sad, our tender story tell ! The well-sung woes will sooth my pensive ghost ; He best can paint them who shall feel them most ! THE TEMPLE OF FAME.
Page 445 - Horace, and, though lean, am short, Ammon's great son one shoulder had too high, Such Ovid's nose, and "Sir! you have an eye"— Go on, obliging creatures, make me see All that disgraced my betters, met in me. Say for my comfort, languishing in bed, "Just so immortal Maro held his head:" And when I die, be sure you let me know Great Homer died three thousand years ago.
Page 120 - Iliad, because he had looked over Mr. Tickell's, but could wish to have the benefit of his observations on my second, which I had then finished, and which Mr. Tickell had not touched upon.
Page 11 - Bestia's from the throne. Born to no pride, inheriting no strife, Nor marrying discord in a noble wife, Stranger to civil and religious rage, The good man walk'd innoxious through his age.
Page 139 - The next day, while I was heated with what I had heard, I wrote a letter to Mr. Addison, to let him know that I was not unacquainted with this behaviour of his; that if I was to speak severely of him in return for it, it should not be in such a dirty way; that I should rather tell him himself fairly of his faults, and allow his good qualities; and that it should be something in the following manner.
Page 199 - Thy reliques, Rowe, to this fair urn we trust, And sacred, place by Dryden's awful dust; Beneath a rude and nameless stone he lies, , To which thy tomb shall guide inquiring eyes. . '• ' Peace to thy gentle shade, and endless rest! Blest in thy genius, in thy love too blest ! One grateful woman to thy fame supplies What a whole thankless land to his denies.