The Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 61, Part 2
F. Jefferies, 1791 - Early English newspapers
The "Gentleman's magazine" section is a digest of selections from the weekly press; the "(Trader's) monthly intelligencer" section consists of news (foreign and domestic), vital statistics, a register of the month's new publications, and a calendar of forthcoming trade fairs.
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addreſs againſt alſo anſwer antient Aſſembly becauſe beſt Biſhop Britiſh buſineſs caſe cauſe Chriſtian church circumſtances Commiſſioners conſequence conſiderable conſidered Conſtitution correſpondent courſe daugh daughter deſign deſired diſ diſtinguiſhed Eaſt eldeſt Engliſh eſq eſtabliſhed eſtate exiſt firſt himſelf Hiſtory honour houſe inſtance intereſt iſland itſelf John juſt juſtice King laſt late leaſt leſs letter Lord Lordſhip loſs loſt Majeſty maſter meaſures Miniſter Miſs moſt muſt myſelf neceſſary objećt obſerved occaſion pariſh paſſed perſon pleaſed pleaſure preſent preſerved propoſed publiſhed purpoſe queſtion reaſon reſidence reſpect reſt ſaid ſame ſaw ſay ſeat ſecond ſecurity ſee ſeems ſeen ſend ſenſe ſent ſerve ſervice ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhew ſhip ſhort ſhould ſide ſince ſmall ſome ſon ſoon ſpeak ſpirit ſtand ſtate ſtill ſubjećt ſuch ſuffer ſufficient ſupport ſuppoſed ſure themſelves theſe thoſe tion tranſlation Univerſity URBAN uſe Weſt whoſe wiſh
Page 592 - Is not a patron, my Lord, one who looks with unconcern on a man struggling for life in the water, and when he has reached ground encumbers him with help...
Page 592 - ... it has been delayed till I am indifferent, and cannot enjoy it ; till I am solitary. and cannot impart it; till I am known, and do not want it. I hope it is no very cynical asperity not to confess obligations where no benefit has been received, or to be unwilling that the public should consider me as owing that to a patron, which Providence has enabled me to do for myself.
Page 592 - The notice which you have been pleased to take of my labours, had it been early, had been kind ; but it has been delayed till I am indifferent, and cannot enjoy it ; till I am solitary, and cannot impart it ; till I am known, and do not want it. I hope it is no- very cynical asperity not to confess obligations...
Page 592 - World, that two papers, in which my Dictionary is recommended to the publick, were written by your Lordship. To be so distinguished, is an honour, which, being very little accustomed to favours from the great, I know not well how to receive, or in what terms to acknowledge. When, upon some slight encouragement, I first visited your Lordship, I was overpowered, like the...
Page 1093 - Stone walls do not a prison make, Nor iron bars a cage; Minds innocent and quiet take That for an hermitage; If I have freedom in my love And in my soul am free, Angels alone, that soar above, Enjoy such liberty.
Page 592 - I have been pushing on my work through difficulties, of which it is useless to complain, and have brought it at last to the verge of publication, without one act of assistance, one word of encouragement, or one smile of favour.
Page 919 - Is it not the same virtue which does everything for us here in England ? Do you imagine, then, that it is the land tax act which raises your revenue? that it is the annual vote in the committee of supply which gives you your army? or that it is the mutiny bill which inspires it with bravery and discipline?
Page 850 - Yon house, erected on the rising ground, With tempting aspect drew me from my road ; For plenty there a residence has found, And grandeur a magnificent abode. Hard is the fate of the...
Page 989 - a knight full good And I will bring thee thither, ' Whereas a mighty knight doth dwell, That now is of great fame : Therefore tell me what wight thou art, And what may be thy name.'
Page 1018 - The spirits are not then dissipated with the gaiety of Spring, and the glaring light of Summer, but composed into a serious and tempered joy. The year is perfect. In the mean time I will go on with correcting ' The Seasons,' and hope to carry down more than one of them with me. The Muses, whom you obligingly say I shall bring along with me, I shall find with you — the muses of the great simple country, not the little, fine-lady muses of Richmond Hill.