Philosophical transactions for the year 1742 and 1743. The first Olynthiac of Demosthenes. Remedy of affiction for the loss of our friends. Dialogue between Alexander the Great, and Diogenes the Cynic. Interlude between Jupiter, Juno, Apollo, and Mercury. The true patriot. The Jacobite's journal. Amelia
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able acquainted affection Amelia answered appeared arrived asked assure began believe Booth brought captain cause CHAP colonel concern Containing continued cries danger dear desire doctor Ellison entirely expect express eyes father fear fellow fortune gave give given hand happened happiness Harris hath head hear heard heart Heaven honour hope husband imagine immediately James justice kind lady least leave less letter look Madam manner matter means mention mind Miss Matthews nature never object obliged occasion officers once opinion passion perhaps person pleased poor present prison reader reason received remember scarce seemed seen short sister situation soon spirits story sure taken tell tender thing thought tion told true truth turned whole wife wish woman worth young
Página 456 - t; I have use for it. Go, leave me. — (Exit Emilia). I will in Cassio's lodging lose this napkin, And let him find it. Trifles, light as air, Are to the jealous confirmations strong As proofs of Holy Writ.
Página 434 - Grace was in all her steps. Heaven in her eye, In every gesture dignity and love.
Página 155 - The various accidents which befell a very worthy couple, after their uniting in the state of matrimony, will be the subject of the following history.
Página 338 - She chuckled when a bawd was carted ; And thought the nation ne'er would thrive, Till all the whores were burnt alive.
Página 270 - Mathews, the tenderest of passions is capable of subsiding; nor is absence from our dearest friends so unsupportable as it may at first appear. Distance of time and place do really cure what they seem to aggravate; and taking leave of our friends resembles taking leave of the world, concerning which it hath been often said, that it is not death but dying which is terrible.
Página 73 - ... different days. Secondly, There is no SENSE in them; to prove this, likewise, I appeal to their works. Thirdly, There is, in reality, NOTHING in them at all. And this also must be allowed by their readers, if paragraphs which contain neither wit, nor humour, nor sense, nor the least importance, may be properly said to contain nothing. Such are the arrival of my Lord with a great equipage, the marriage of Miss of great beauty and merit, and the death of Mr. who was never heard of in his life,...
Página 90 - ... we consider, I say, this handful of men landing in the most desolate corner, among a set of poor, naked, hungry, disarmed slaves, abiding there with impunity till they had, as it were in the face of a large body of his majesty's troops, collected a kind of army or rather rabble together ; if we view this army intimidating the king's forces from approaching them by their situation...
Página 321 - ... who can describe the pleasures ' which the morning air gives to one in perfect ' health ; the flow of spirits which springs up from ' exercise ; the delights which parents feel from ' the prattle, and innocent follies of their children; ' the joy with which the tender smile of a wife in1 spires a husband ; or .lastly, the cheerful, solid ' comfort which a fond couple enjoy in each other's