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Addison admired appeared asked beautiful believe brought called carried character charming comes Court dear death delightful dinner Doctor Duke England English eyes face famous fancy father Fielding fortune French genius gentleman George give hand head hear heart honest honour hope humour Italy John Johnson kind King lady laugh letters lived London look Lord manner married means mind morning nature never night noble once passed person picture play pleasure poet poor Pope present pretty Prince Princess Queen returned round Royal says seems seen side society speak Steele story Swift talk tell things thought told took town turn whole wife woman wonder writes wrote young
Page 337 - In all my wanderings round this world of care, In all my griefs - and God has given my share I still had hopes, my latest hours to crown, Amidst these humble bowers to lay me down...
Page 327 - At church, with meek and unaffected grace, His looks adorn'd the venerable place; Truth from his lips prevail'd with double sway, And fools who came to scoff, remain'd to pray.
Page 147 - I have been assured by a very knowing American of my acquaintance in London that a young, healthy child well nursed is, at a year old, . a most delicious, nourishing, and wholesome food, whether stewed, roasted, baked, or boiled; and I make no doubt that it will equally serve in a fricassee or a ragout.
Page 74 - Here lies Fred, Who was alive, and is dead. Had it been his father, I had much rather. Had it been his brother, Still better than another. Had it been his sister, No one would have missed her. Had it been the whole generation, Still better for the nation. But since 'tis only Fred, Who was alive, and is dead, There's no more to be said.
Page 220 - like a distressed prince who calls in a powerful neighbour to his aid. I was undone by my auxiliary. When I had once called him in, I could not subsist without dependence on him.
Page 337 - How blest is he who crowns, in shades like these, A youth of labour with an age of ease...
Page 165 - Great Jonson did by strength of judgment please, Yet, doubling Fletcher's force, he wants his ease. In differing talents both adorned their age, One for the study, t'other for the stage.
Page 119 - I lay, and woo the cooler wind. " I miss thee when by Gunga's stream my twilight steps I guide, But most beneath the lamp's pale beam I miss thee from my side.
Page 188 - The marriage, if uncontradicted report can be credited, made no addition to his happiness ; it neither found them nor made them equal. She always remembered her own rank, and thought herself entitled to treat with very little ceremony the tutor of her son.