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Acquaintance Admiration Æneid agreeable Alsection appear artsul aster Author beautifol beautisul Beauty behold besore Character Colours Company consess consider Conversation Dæmon delight Desects Difcourse difcover disserent endeavour Entertainment excellent Eyes Fancy Friend Gentleman give Hand Happiness Heart Honour hope humble Servant Humour Ideas Iliad Imagination insinite Insirmary insormed July 19 kind Lady Letter likewife Lise live look Love lrom Mankind manner Mind Nature neral never Number Objects observed Ossicer Ovid Paper particular Passions Persection Person Persormance Place pleased Pleasure Plutus Poet Profpect propofe prosess Publick racter raife Reader Reason received Reflexion sallen salse sancy satal Satissaction Sempronia Sense shew Sight sill sinds sirst Soul Spectator sussicient Taste ther theresore thing thofe thole thought tion Tour Town Virg Virgil Virtue whofe whole Woman Words World writ Writing
Página 264 - There is neither speech nor language : but their voices are heard among them. Their sound is gone out into all lands : and their words into the ends of the world.
Página 90 - ... because the imagination can fancy to itself things more great, strange, or beautiful, than the eye ever saw, and is still sensible of some defect in what it has seen ; on this account, it is the part of a poet to humour the imagination in our own notions, by mending and perfecting nature where he describes a reality, and by adding greater beauties than are put together in nature, where he describes a fiction.
Página 46 - Turn umbratiles sunt, ut putent in turbido esse quicquid in luce est' ('Some men, like pictures, are fitter for a corner than a full light') ; and I believe such as have a natural bent to solitude are like waters which may be forced into fountains, and exalted to a great height, may make a much nobler figure, and a much louder noise, but after all run more smoothly, equally, and plentifully, in their own natural course upon the ground.
Página 216 - If gratitude is due from man to man, how much more from man to his Maker ? The...
Página 15 - Try me, good king : but let me have a lawful trial, and let not my sworn enemies sit as my accusers and judges ; yea, let me receive an open trial, for my truth shall fear no open shame...
Página 14 - I rightly conceived your meaning ; and if, as you say, confessing a truth indeed may procure my safety, I shall with all willingness and duty, perform your command. " But let not your grace ever imagine that your poor wife will ever be brought to acknowledge a fault, where not so much as a thought thereof preceded.
Página 266 - AM a widower with but one daughter : she was by nature much inclined to be a romp; and I had no way of educating her, but commanding a young woman, whom I entertained to take care of her, to be very watchful in her care and attendance about her. I am a man of business, and obliged to be much abroad. The neighbours have told me, that in my absence our maid has let in the spruce servants in the neighbourhood to junketings, while my girl played and romped even in the street.
Página 86 - ... in former ages. Such advantages as these help to open a man's thoughts, and to enlarge his imagination, and will therefore have their influence on all kinds of writing, if the author knows how to make right use of them.
Página 71 - ... in the production of a monster (the result of any unnatural mixture,) the breed is incapable of propagating its likeness, and of founding a new order of creatures; so that, unless all animals were allured by the beauty of their own species, generation would be at an end, and the earth unpeopled.