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acquaintance affairs Amesbury Andrew Fountaine answer ARCHBISHOP KING believe bishop bottle chureh cireumstances clergy colonel court dean deanery Derbyshire desire dine drink Dublin duchess duke of Ormond Dunciad England esteem excellency favor fear footman foreed fortune friends gentleman give glad grace grace's most dutiful hand Harley hear heard heartily honor hope horses humble servant Ireland kingdom knew Lady ladyship late least leave letter live London lord Bolingbroke LORD CARTERET lord Peterborough lord Wharton lord-lieutenant lord-treasurer lordship madam majesty master merey ministers ministry Miss never Neverout obedient opinion person pleased Pope Pray present pretend queen reason received sent sir John sir Robert Walpole Smart Spark suppose sure talk tell thing thought told town trouble Twickenham Whig wine wish Worrall writ write
Página 695 - Arise, cry out in the night: in the beginning of the watches pour out thine heart like water before the face of the Lord: lift up thy hands toward him for the life of thy young children, that faint for hunger in the top of every street.
Página 696 - And these words, which I command thee this day, shall be in thine heart : and thou shalt teach them diligently unto thy children, and shalt talk of them when thou sittest in thine house, and when thou walkest by the way, and when thou liest down, and when thou risest up. And thou shalt bind them for a sign upon thine hand, and they shall be as frontlets between thine eyes. And thou shalt write them upon the posts of thy house, and on thy gates.
Página 422 - If we have sown unto you spiritual things, is it a great thing if we shall reap your carnal things?
Página 382 - Take care the bad poets do not outwit you, as they have served the good ones in every age, whom they have provoked to transmit their names to posterity. Maevius is as well known as Virgil, and Gildon will be as well known as you, if his name gets into your verses : and as to the difference between good and bad fame, it is a perfect trifle.
Página 379 - I have ever hated all nations, professions, and communities, and all my love is toward individuals: for instance, I hate the tribe of lawyers, but I love Counsellor Sucha-one, and Judge Such-a-one: so with physicians — I will not speak of my own trade — soldiers, English, Scotch, French, and the rest. But principally I hate and detest that animal called man, although I heartily love John, Peter, Thomas, and so forth.
Página 329 - I have been digesting into order by one sheet at a time, for I dare not venture any further, lest the humour of searching and seizing papers should revive; 3 not that I am in pain of any danger to myself, for they contain nothing of present times or persons, upon which I shall never lose a thought while there is a cat * or a spaniel in the house, but to preserve them from being lost among messengers and clerks.
Página 327 - IF you write as you do, I shall come the seldomer, on purpose to be pleased with your letters, which I never look into without wondering how a brat that cannot read, can possibly write so well.
Página 495 - You mortally hate writing, only because it is the thing you chiefly ought to do; as well to keep up the vogue you have in the world, as to make you easy in your fortune : You are merciful to every thing but money, your best friend, whom you treat with inhumanity.
Página 355 - I have often endeavoured to establish a friendship among all men of genius, and would fain have it done ; they are seldom above three or four contemporaries ; and if they could be united, would drive the world before them.
Página 332 - I have conversed in some freedom with more ministers of gtate of all parties than usually happens to men of my level ; and I confess, in their capacity as ministers, I look upon them as a race of people whose acquaintance no man would court, otherwise than upon the score of vanity or ambition.