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acquaintance Addison admired agreeable appear astrology beauty behaviour called Chap CHAPTER character charms Clarinda coach coffee-house confess conversation creature Damia dead dear death delight desire discourse Distaff dress endeavour entertainment eyes fell fortune gentleman give hand happy heart honour humour Hungary water immediately impertinent Isaac Bickerstaff Jenny John Partridge Julius Cæsar lady Leigh Hunt letter live look Lorio lover Madam mankind manner marriage married merit mind mistress nature never night observed occasion Pacolet paper pass passion persons petticoat pleased pleasure present pretend publick Quarterstaff racter reason received RICHARD WESTALL Roger de Coverley Roman censors satisfaction sense shew speak stancy Steele talk Tatler tell Temple Bar tenderness things thought tion Tipstaff told took town turn virtue whole woman women words writings young
Page 296 - Vanbrugh , and is a good example of his heavy though imposing style (*Lie heavy on him, Earth, for he Laid many a heavy load on thee"), with a Corinthian portico in the centre and two projecting wings.
Page 298 - It is impossible for this ingenious sort of men to subsist after a peace : every one remembers the shifts they were driven to in the reign of king Charles the Second, when they could not furnish out a single paper of news, without lighting up a comet in Germany, or a fire in Moscow.
Page 23 - I remember I went into the room where his body lay, and my mother sat weeping alone by it. I had my battledore in my hand, and fell a beating the coffin, and calling papa ; for, I know not how, I had some slight idea that he was locked up there.
Page 296 - Immortal Rich! how calm he sits at ease 'Mid snows of paper, and fierce hail of pease; And proud his Mistress' orders to perform, Rides in the whirlwind, and directs the storm.
Page 288 - And each true Briton is to Ben so civil, He swears the Muses met him at the Devil. Tho' justly Greece her eldest sons admires, Why should not we be wiser than our sires?
Page 23 - The first sense of sorrow I ever knew was upon the death of my father, at which time I was not quite five years of age; but was rather amazed at what all the house meant, than possessed with a real understanding why nobody was willing to play with me. I remember I went into the room where his body lay, and my mother sat weeping alone by it. I had my battledore in my hand, and fell a beating the coffin, and calling Papa...
Page 24 - ... was sensible of what it was to grieve, seized my very soul, and has made pity the weakness of my heart ever since. The mind in infancy is, methinks, like the body in embryo, and receives impressions so forcible that they are as hard to be removed by reason, as any mark with which a child is born is to be taken away by any future application. Hence it is that...
Page 15 - Jeoffery, no longer ago than last night, upon a dispute what day of the month it was then in Holland, pulled his pipe out of his mouth, and cried, 'What does the scholar say to it?