The Critical Review: Or, Annals of Literature, Volume 42

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Tobias Smollett
W. Simpkin and R. Marshall., 1776 - English literature
Each number includes a classified "Monthly catalogue."
 

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Page 116 - And whatsoever ye do, in word or in deed, do all in the name of the Lord Jesus, giving thanks to God the Father through him.
Page 52 - Murray, and the countries about. As these Highlanders use a light dress, and are very swift of foot, they went up and down so nimbly, that in less than two months' time they brought together 2000 red deer, besides roes and fallow deer.
Page 336 - But the issue of this debate proved tragical to poor Malebranche. In the heat of disputation he raised his voice so high, and gave way so freely to the natural impetuosity of a man of parts and a Frenchman, that he brought on himself a violent increase of his disorder, which carried him off a few days after.
Page 110 - The young man did not want natural talents ; but the father of him was a coxcomb, who affected being a fine gentleman so unmercifully, that he could not endure in his sight, or the frequent mention of one, who was his son, growing into manhood, and thrusting him out of the gay world. I have often thought the father took a...
Page 122 - I direft to be taken without milk or fugar. The medicine in general is mentioned by...
Page 52 - They had nothing for it but to throw themselves flat on the heath, and to allow the deer to pass over them. It was told the queen that several of the Highlanders had been wounded, and that two or three had been killed outright; and the whole body had got off, had not the Highlanders by their skill in hunting fallen upon a...
Page 396 - His death was very heroical, and yet unaffected enough to have made a saint or a philosopher famous.
Page 180 - Sometimes, with fecure delight, The upland hamlets will invite, When the merry bells ring round, And the jocund rebecks found To many a youth, and many...
Page 51 - In the year 1563, the Earl of Athol, a prince of the blood royal, had, with much trouble and vast expense, a hunting match for the entertainment of our most illustrious and most gracious queen. Our people call this a royal hunting. I was then a young man, and was present on that occasion. Two thousand Highlanders, or wild Scotch, as you call...
Page 52 - ... the herd? There is danger from that stag, for if either fear or rage should force him from the ridge of that hill, let...

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