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acquaintance admiration Alderman alliteration ambition amusement appearance asserted astonished attention audience beauties become CATULLUS character Cicero companions composition conceive consideration contempt countenance death degree dignity effect elegant equally esteem Eton Eton College expressions eyes fame fashion favour feel fellow-citizens folly fortune genius glory Greece hero honour hope ideas imagination Inner Temple labours language learned length letter Lilliput literary Lucretius manner ment merit Merry Andrews mind MINIATURE modern MONDAY morality Moschus nation nature never NUMB object observed opinion path perceive perhaps Persius person Pindar poem Poet poetry present prove racter readers received ridicule romance Saracens scarcely scene scrib sense sentiments shew sider society SOLOMON GRILDRIG sonnet species spirit sublime sufficient superior surprized Thespis thing Tibullus tion true unfortunate universal vanity various vigour Virgil whole wonderful words worthy write Xenophon young
Page 358 - And I saw no temple therein: for the Lord God Almighty and the Lamb are the temple of it. 'And the city had no need of the sun, neither of the moon, to shine in it; for the glory of God did lighten it, and the Lamb is the light thereof.
Page 356 - Hast thou given the horse strength? Hast thou clothed his neck with thunder? Canst thou make him afraid as a grasshopper? The glory of his nostrils is terrible. He paweth in the valley, and rejoiceth in his strength : He goeth on to meet the armed men. He mocketh at fear, and is not affrighted, Neither turneth he back from the sword.
Page 303 - Then gay ideas crowd the vacant brain, While peers and dukes, and all their sweeping train, And garters, stars, and coronets appear, And in soft sounds "Your grace
Page 219 - ... a mind full of ideas, will be apt in speaking to hesitate upon the choice of both ; whereas common speakers have only one set of ideas, and one set of words to clothe them in; and these are always ready at the mouth : so people come faster out of a church when it is almost empty, than when a crowd is at the door.
Page 223 - Wouldst thou to honours and preferments climb? Be bold in mischief, dare some mighty crime, Which dungeons, death, or banishment deserves; For virtue is but dryly praised, and starves.
Page 256 - ... it susceptible of lies. He supposes the soul to be of the nature of a piano-cylindrical speculum, or lookingglass ; that the plain side was made by God Almighty, but that the devil afterwards wrought the other side into a cylindrical figure. The plain side represents objects just as they are; and the cylindrical side, by the rules of catoptrics, must needs represent true objects false, and false objects true ; but the cylindrical side being much the larger surface, takes in a greater compass...
Page 71 - I AM the modest young man whom you favoured with your advice, in a late paper ; and, as I am very far from suspecting that you foresaw the numberless...
Page 345 - Ever with some new fancy struck, Tries twenty charms to mend her luck. "This morning, when the parson came, I said I should not win a game. This odious chair, how came I stuck in't?