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affairs afterwards allowed already answer appeared attempt Atterbury authority became bill Bishop Bolingbroke brought called carried Carteret cause CHAP character chief Commons continued Court Coxe's death Duchess Duke Earl England English expected fact favour foreign France French friends George Gibraltar give Government hand Hanover head honour hopes Horace Walpole House influence Jacobites James King King's late less letter London Lord March means measures Memoirs mind Minister never object observed obtained occasion once opposition Paris Parliament party passed period persons Pretender Prince proceeded proposed Pulteney Queen raised ready reason received resentment respect restoration says scarcely scheme Second Secretary seems sent soon South Sea Spain Spanish Speech spirit Stanhope strong thing thought took Townshend treaty turned Walpole whole writes
Seite 220 - If all be true that I do think, There are five reasons we should drink: Good wine— a friend— or being dry— Or lest we should be, by and by— Or any other reason why!
Seite 344 - ... their manner of writing is very peculiar, being neither from the left to the right, like the Europeans ; nor from the right to the left, like the Arabians ; nor from up to down, like the Chinese ; but aslant, from one corner of the paper to the other, like ladies in England.
Seite 175 - And sensible soft melancholy. "Has she no faults then, (Envy says) Sir?" Yes, she has one, I must aver; When all the world conspires to praise her, The woman's deaf, and does not hear.
Seite 57 - Then said they all, Art thou then the Son of God ? And he said unto them, Ye say that I am.
Seite 97 - ... suffering me to see them before he was paid, or giving me good security to restore my money for those that were lean, or shorn, or scabby, I would be none of his customer. I have heard of a man who had a mind to sell his house, and therefore carried a piece of brick in his pocket, which he showed as a pattern to encourage purchasers: and this is directly the case in point with Mr. Wood's assay.
Seite 323 - The truth is, that the spectators are always in their senses, and know, from the first act to the last, that the stage is only a stage, and that the players are only players.
Seite 383 - I here aver is the naked fact ; let every man account for it as he sees good.) I then thought, Cannot God heal either man or beast, by any means, or without any ? Immediately my weariness and headache ceased, and my horse's lameness in the same instant. Nor did he halt any more either that day or the next.
Seite 344 - I shall say but little at present of their Learning, which for many Ages hath flourished in all its Branches among them : But their manner of Writing is very peculiar, being neither from the Left to the Right, like the Europeans ; nor from the Right to the Left, like the Arabians ; nor from up to down, like the Chinese , nor from down to up, like the Cascagians ; but aslant from one Corner of the Paper to the other, like Ladies in England.
Seite 187 - That it is an indignity to , and a breach of the privilege of this house , for any person to presume to give, in written or printed newspapers, any account or minutes of the debates, or other proceedings of this house or of any committee thereof; and that upon discovery of the outhors , etc. this house will proceed against the offenders with the utmost severity.
Seite 333 - I don't know how it is, but she said very right : there is something in Spenser that pleases one as strongly in one's old age, as it did in one's youth. I read the Faerie Queene, when I was about twelve, with infinite delight; and I think it gave me as much, when I read it over about a year or two ago.