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Advices ∆sculapius Affairs agreeable appear April 12 April 20 Behaviour Bickerstaff Body Brussels call'd called Character Colonel Company Country Court Critick Design desire Discourse Duke of Anjou Duke of Marlborough Earl Enemy Esquire excellent Eyes fame Favour France French Friend Gentleman give Hague half Hand Hero Honour hope Humour Instant Isaac Isaac Bickerstaff James's Coffee-house John July July 14 June June 28 King kpow Lady late laugh Learning Letters live look Lord Love Lover Madam Majesty Manner Marquis de Bay Matter ment Monsieur Name Nature never Night noble Number observe Occasion Order Pacolet Passion Peace Persons Place Play Pleasure present pretend Pretty Fellow Prince Publick Reason Sense sent Sir Mark Sophronius Spirit TATLER ther Things thought tion Tournay Town Treaty Troops Want wherein White's Chocolate-house whole Will's Coffee-house William Woman Word World writ write
Page 294 - Speak the speech, I pray you, as I pronounced it to you, trippingly on the tongue : but if you mouth it, as many of our players do, I had as lief the town-crier spoke my lines.
Page 357 - Inspired repulsed battalions to engage, And taught the doubtful battle where to rage. So when an angel, by divine command, With rising tempests shakes a guilty land (Such as of late o'er pale Britannia passed), Calm and serene he drives the furious blast ; And, pleased the Almighty's orders to perform, Rides in the whirlwind and directs the storm.
Page 251 - do you think my uncle takes any notice of such a dull rogue as you are?" Mr. William .goes on, " He is the most stupid of all my mother's children: he knows nothing of his book : when he should mind that, he is hiding or hoarding his taws and marbles, or laying up farthings. His way of thinking is...
Page 289 - To my knowledge of this very hat it may be added, that the covering of straw was never used among the Jews, since it was demanded of them to make bricks without it. Therefore this is really nothing but, under the specious pretence of learning and antiquities, to impose upon the world.
Page 269 - His friend advances, and so on, until they had all saluted her. By this means the poor girl was in the middle of the crowd of these fellows, at a loss what to do, without courage to pass through them ; and the Platonics, at several peep-holes...
Page 371 - ... to benevolence, and tend to a certain manner of being or appearing equal to the rest of the company ; for conversation is composed of an assembly of men, as they are men, and not as they are distinguished by fortune: therefore he who brings his quality with him into conversation, should always pay the reckoning ; for he came to receive homage, and not to meet his friends.
Page 250 - I took three lads, who are under my guardianship, a-rambling, in a hackney-coach, to show them the town; as the lions, the tombs, Bedlam, and the other places which are entertainments to raw minds because they strike forcibly on the fancy.
Page 8 - I have in another place, and in a paper by itself, sufficiently convinced this man that he is dead, and if he has any shame, I don't doubt but that by this time he owns it to all his acquaintance : for though the legs and arms, and whole body of that man may still appear and perform their animal functions ; yet since, as I have elsewhere observed, his art is gone, the man is gone.