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The Works of Samuel Johnson, L. L. D.: In Twelve Volumes, Volumen9
Vista completa - 1811
The Works of Samuel Johnson, L. L. D.: In Twelve Volumes, Volumen7
Vista completa - 1811
The Works of Samuel Johnson, L. L. D.: In Twelve Volumes, Volumen11
Vista completa - 1811
afford Americans ancient appearance authority believe better called cause chief claim common considered continued danger desire distance easily effect English equal evil expected force give given greater ground hand happiness heard Highlands honour hope human hundred ignorance inhabitants inquire island kind king knowledge known labour laird land lately learned least less live longer lost Maclean means miles mind nature necessary never observed obtained once opinion original parliament passage passed patriotism perhaps pleasure political possession present probably produce question raised reason remains represented rich rock Scotland seems seen sent side sometimes standing stone subjects suffered sufficient supposed sure taken tell things thought tion told travelled true universal whole wish
Página 160 - That by such emigration they by no means forfeited, surrendered, or lost any of those rights, but that they were, and their descendants now are, entitled to the exercise and enjoyment of all such of them, as their local and other circumstances enable them to exercise and enjoy.
Página 162 - British parliament, as are, bona fide, restrained to the regulation of our external commerce, for the purpose of securing the commercial advantages of the whole empire to the mother country, and the commercial benefits of its respective members ; excluding every idea of taxation, internal or external, for raising a revenue on the subjects in America, without their consent.
Página 186 - His violent prejudice against our West Indian and American settlers appeared whenever there was an opportunity. Towards the conclusion of his " Taxation no Tyranny," he says, " how is it that we hear the loudest yelps for liberty among the drivers of negroes?
Página 241 - These, however, are deficiencies in story, for which no man is now to be censured. It were enough, if what there is yet opportunity of examining were accurately inspected, and justly represented; but such is the laxity of Highland conversation, that the inquirer is kept in continual suspense, and by a kind of intellectual retrogradation, knows less as he hears more.
Página 130 - To improve the golden moment of opportunity, and catch the good that is within our reach, is the great art of life.
Página 160 - That our ancestors, who first settled these colonies, were at the time of their emigration from the mother country, entitled to all the rights, liberties, and immunities of free and natural-born subjects, within the realm of England.
Página 258 - Raasay has little that can detain a traveller, except the laird and his family ; but their power wants no auxiliaries. Such a seat of hospitality, amidst the winds and waters, fills the imagination with a delightful contrariety of images. Without is the rough ocean and the rocky land, the beating billows and the howling storm : within is plenty and elegance, beauty and gaiety, the song and the dance.
Página 119 - ... outrage, for rage of defamation and audacity of falsehood. The Supporters of the Bill of Rights feel no niceties of composition, nor dexterities of sophistry; their faculties are better proportioned to the bawl of Bellas, or barbarity of Beckford; but they are told that Junius is on their side, and they are therefore sure that Junius is infallible. Those who know not whither he would lead them, resolve to follow him; and those who cannot find his meaning, hope he means rebellion.
Página 190 - We found, that by the interposition of some invisible friend, lodgings had been provided for us at the house of one of the professors, whose easy civility quickly made us forget that we were strangers; and in the whole time of our stay we were gratified by every mode of kindness, and entertained with all the elegance of lettered hospitality.
Página 248 - There was perhaps never any change of national manners so quick, so great, and so general, as that which has operated in the Highlands, by the last conquest, and the subsequent laws. We came thither too late to see what we expected, a people of peculiar appearance, and a system of antiquated life.