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Heaven has no rage like love to hatred turn'd,
Nor hell a fury like a woman scorn'd.
The Mourning Bride. Act 1.

Scene I.


Go, call a coach, and let a coach be called ;
And let the man that calls it be the caller

And in his calling, let him nothing call,
But coach, coach, coach! Oh for a coach, ye gods !

Chrononhotonthologos, a Mock Heroic Play. Scene 5.


I found myself
As women wish to be who love their lords.

Douglas. Act 1.

Scene 1.

* The authorship of “God save the King” has been attributed to Carey, but it is now generally admitted that Dr. Bull wrote it. See Quotations from Thomson, foot



brage like love to hatreden

like a woman earl


nd let a coach be call at calls it be the calle let him nothing cal Dach! Oh for a wed 50s, a Mock Here

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Give me th' avow'd, th' erect, the manly foe,
Bold I can meet-perhaps may turn his blow ;
But of all plagues, good Heaven, thy wrath can send,
Save, save, oh, save me from the candid friend !

New Morality. From the Poetry of the Antijacobin.

A steady patriot of the world alone,
The friend of every country but his own.


A sudden thought strikes me,
Let us swear an eternal friendship.

The Rovers, in the Poetry of the Antijacobin.

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So down thy hill, romantic Ashbourn, glides
The Derby Dilly, carrying three Insides.

The Loves of the Triangles. Lines 178, 179.


He is a fool, who thinks by force or skill,
To turn the current of a woman's will.

The Adventures of Five Hours.* Act v.

* This and the following extract are evidently the origin of the well-known and constantly repeated lines, the

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When nought but the torrent is heard on the hill,
And nought but the nightingale's song in the grove.

The Hermit.

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* Frequently attributed to Pope. A curious illustration of this error occurred on the occasion of Ebenezer Elliott, the corn-law rhymer, lecturing some years ago

in Manchester on Pope's works. In the course of his lecture Elliott pointedly criticised these lines as being Pope's. Dr. Franklin, too, in his Autobiography, quotes them very emphatically as Pope's, and suggests as a new reading

“Immodest words admit but this defence,

The want of decency is want of sense.

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