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Acquaintance Ęther Affairs appear artsul betwixt Brother call'd cerning Charms Chro Consusion Country Court Creature Daugh dear Duke Duke of Modena Duke of Parma Dunciad Elmira endeavour Englijh Epigram Europe faid fame Father Favour Fortune Friend give Greek Language Hand happy Harlequin hear heard Heart Honour hope House House of Bourbon King Kingdom Lady learned Leontine Letter Lise live Love Madam Magazine Maid Majesty Manner married Mary Midnight ment Merit Midwife Misenum Mistress Money Mother Nature never Night Number observe old Gentleman Old Woman Ossice Philemon Place Poland Politicks poor pray present pretty Pride Prince Prosessions publick Queen Mab resused Russia seems selt sent Servant shew shou'd Spain Spirit Surprize sussicient suture Thing thou Thoufand thought thro tion told turn'd Twas usesul Virtue Wimble Wise Women World wou'd young
Page 62 - ... to his fate, when he beheld through the brambles the glimmer of a taper. He advanced towards the light, and finding that it proceeded from the cottage of a hermit, he called humbly at the door, and obtained admission. The old man set before him such provisions as he had collected for himself, on which Obidah fed with eagerness and gratitude. When the repast was over —
Page 217 - Tis almost morning. I would have thee gone; And yet no farther than a wanton's bird, That lets it hop a little from her hand, Like a poor prisoner in his twisted gyves, And with a silk thread plucks it back again, So loving-jealous of his liberty. ROMEO. I would I were thy bird.
Page 63 - Here the heart softens, and vigilance subsides; we are then willing to inquire whether another advance cannot be made, and whether we may not...
Page 62 - At length, not fear, but labour, began to overcome him ; his breath grew short, and his knees trembled, and he was on the point of lying down in resignation to his fate, when he beheld through the brambles the glimmer of a taper.
Page 135 - At length a glimmering light appeared, which we imagined to be rather the forerunner of an approaching burst of flames, as in truth it was, than the return of day. However, the fire fell at a distance from us : then again we were immersed in thick darkness, and a heavy shower of ashes rained upon us, which we were obliged every now and then to...
Page 60 - ... in compliance with the varieties of the ground, and to end at last in the common road. Having thus calmed his solicitude, he renewed his pace, though he suspected that he was not gaining ground.
Page 133 - As soon as it was light again, which was not till the third day after this melancholy accident, his body was found entire, and without any marks of violence upon it, exactly in the same posture that he fell, and looking more like a man asleep than dead.
Page 132 - The court which led to his apartment being now almost filled with stones and ashes, if he had continued there any time longer, it would have been impossible for him to have made his way out; it was thought proper therefore to awaken him.