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according Account againſt appear Author Beauty becauſe beſt Body called Character Company conſider Converſation Country Death deſire Diſcourſe Dreams excellent Eyes fall fame firſt Fortune Friend give given greateſt Hand Head hear heard Heart himſelf Honour hope human imagine juſt kind Lady laſt late Learning leave Letter Light live look Love manner Matter mean meet mention Mind moſt muſt Name Nature never Number obliged obſerve Occaſion particular Perſon Place pleaſed Pleaſure Point Power preſent proper Publick Reader Reaſon received ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſeems ſeen ſelf Senſe Servant ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhort ſhould ſince ſome Soul ſpeak SPECTATOR ſtill Subject ſuch taken tell themſelves theſe thing thoſe Thoughts told Town turn uſe Virtue whole whoſe Wife Woman Women World write young
Page 159 - He makes much of those whom my master loved, and shows great kindness to the old house-dog, that you know my poor master was so fond of. It would have gone to your heart to have heard the moans the dumb creature made on the day of my master's death. He has never joyed himself since; no more has any of us.
Page 13 - I am so far from being fond of any particular 'one, by reason of its rarity, that if I meet with any one in a field which pleases me, I give it a place in my garden.
Page 55 - They mount up to the heaven, They go down again to the depths : Their soul is melted because of trouble. They reel to and fro, and stagger like a drunken man, And are at their wits
Page 14 - ... with its several little plantations, lying so conveniently under the eye of the beholder, on the other side of it there appears a seeming mount, made up of trees rising one higher than another, in proportion as they approach the centre.
Page 164 - Infinite goodness is of so communicative a nature, that it seems to delight in the conferring of existence upon every degree of perceptive being. As this is a speculation which I have often pursued with great pleasure to myself, I shall enlarge farther upon it, by considering that part of the scale of beings which comes within our knowledge.
Page 164 - ... for the livelihood of multitudes which inhabit it. The author* of the Plurality of worlds...
Page 159 - Andrew opening the book, found it to be a collection of Acts of Parliament. There was in particular the Act of Uniformity, with some passages in it marked by Sir Roger's own hand. Sir Andrew found that they related to two or three points, which he had disputed with Sir Roger the last time he appeared at the Club. Sir Andrew, who would have been merry at such an incident on another occasion, at the sight of...
Page 13 - There is the same irregularity in my plantations, which run into as great a wilderness as their natures will permit. I take in none that do not naturally rejoice in the soil, and am pleased when I am walking in a labyrinth of my own raising, not to know whether the next tree I shall meet with is an apple or an oak, an elm or a pear-tree.
Page 158 - Master's Service, he has left us Pensions and Legacies, which we may live very comfortably upon, the remaining Part of our Days. He has bequeathed a great Deal more in Charity, which is not yet come to my Knowledge, and it is peremptorily said in the Parish...