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Acquaintance Action Adam Adam and Eve Æneas Æneid agreeable Angels appear Atheists Aurengzebe Author Bagnio Barachel beautiful Behaviour behold Benesit Book Cat-call Character Chearfulness Circumstances Company consider Converfation Country Creature Dæmon Dauphin of France Death Delight Discourse Earth endeavour Entertainment Epilogue Eyes faid fame Father fays Friend Gentleman give Hand happy hear Heart Heaven Homer Honour humble Servant Iliad Imagination Jupiter Lady Learning Letter Lise live look Love Mankind manner Menippus Milton Mind Mohocks Nature neral never Night Number obliged observed Occasion Ovid Paper Paradise Paradise Lost particular Passion Paul Lorrain Persection Person Place pleased Pleasure Poem Poet Prince publick racter Reader Reason Reflexions Sentiments shew Sir Richard Baker Sir Roger sirst speak Spectator Spirit take notice tell thee thing thou thought thro tion told Tour Town Turnus Virg Virgil Virtue wherein whole Woman World writ young
Page 244 - Being, whose power qualifies him to make us happy by an infinity of means, whose goodness and truth engage him to make those happy who desire it of him, and whose unchangeableness will secure us in this happiness to all eternity.
Page 132 - Truth is always consistent with itself, and needs nothing to help it out ; it is always near at hand, and sits upon our lips, and is ready to drop out before we are aware : whereas a lie is troublesome, and sets a man's invention upon the rack, and one trick needs a great many more to make it good.
Page 80 - Immediately the mountains huge appear Emergent, and their broad bare backs upheave Into the clouds; their tops ascend the sky: So high as...
Page 232 - The rocks proclaim th' approaching Deity. Lo, Earth receives him from the bending skies! Sink down, ye mountains! and ye valleys, rise! With heads declined, ye cedars, homage pay! Be smooth, ye rocks ! ye rapid floods, give way ! The Saviour comes ! by ancient bards foretold : Hear him, ye deaf! and all ye blind, behold!
Page 26 - Arise, my love, my fair one, and come away. " Come, my beloved, let us go forth into the field : let us get up early to the vineyards, let us see if the vine flourish, whether the tender grape appear, and the pomegranates bud forth.
Page 155 - But when such persons are introduced as principal actors, and engaged in a series of adventures, they take too much upon them, and are by no means proper for an heroic poem, which ought to appear credible in its principal parts.
Page 132 - Particularly as to the affairs of this world, integrity hath many advantages over all the fine and artificial ways of dissimulation and deceit ; it is much the plainer and easier, much the safer and more secure way of dealing in the world : it has less of trouble and difficulty, of entanglement and perplexity, of danger and hazard in it...
Page 29 - I do not remember to have met with any so finely drawn, and so conformable to the notions which are given of them in scripture, as this in Milton. After having...
Page 20 - Not distant far from thence a murmuring sound Of waters issued from a cave and spread Into a liquid plain then stood unmoved Pure as the expanse of heaven I thither went With unexperienced thought and laid me down On the green bank to look into the clear Smooth lake that to me seemed another sky.