The Club: Or, A Grey Cap for a Green Head. Containing Maxims, Advice & Cautions, Being a Dialogue Between a Father & Son
Printed at the Chiswick Press, & are to be sold in London by Freemantle & Company, and in New York by Trueslove, Hanson & Comba, 1900 - 220 Seiten
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actions appear Author believe better body calling cause Club comes conscience consider Critic dangerous death defend desire discourse diseases drink edition Engraved eternal evil eyes faith fall false Father fear Flatterer fool fourth friends give God's hand hath Head piece heart honour Hughes hundred idle It's James judge justice keep Knave labour learning least leave less light live look man's matter means memory mind nature never night opinion pains pass passion person pleasure printed Puckle Puckle's reason religion repentance says secret sense sins sorts soul speak spirits Tail piece talk tell things third THOMPSON thou thoughts throw told tongue true truth vertue vice WHITE wine wise Wiseman Youth
Seite xxvii - And generally, men ought to find the difference between saltness and bitterness. Certainly, he that hath a satirical vein, as he maketh others afraid of his wit, so he had need be afraid of others
Seite 83 - And certainly there be not two more fortunate properties, than to have a little of the fool, and not too much of the honest. Therefore extreme lovers of their country or masters were never fortunate, neither can they be. For when a man placeth his thoughts without himself, he goeth not his own way. An hasty fortune maketh an enterpriser and remover ; (the French hath it better, entreprenant...
Seite 141 - Be sure to keep some great man thy friend, but trouble him not for trifles. Compliment him often with many, yet small gifts, and of little charge. And, if thou hast cause to bestow any great gratuity, let it be something which may be daily in sight. Otherwise, in this ambitious age, thou shalt remain like a hop without a pole, live in obscurity, and be made a football for every insulting companion to spurn at.
Seite 173 - Prest by Necessity, They kill for Food; Man undoes Man, to do himself no good. With Teeth and Claws by Nature arm'd, They hunt Nature's Allowance, to supply their Want: But Man...
Seite 162 - ... several occasions; but especially if he travel, as that which helps a man often to express, in a few lines well put together, what a whole sheet of paper in writing would not be able to represent and make intelligible.
Seite 108 - How often might a man, after he had jumbled a set of letters in a bag, fling them out upon the ground before they would fall into an exact poem; yea, or so much as make a good discourse in prose? And may not a little book be as easily made by chance, as this great volume of the world?
Seite 191 - Let me die the death of the righteous, and my last end be like his.
Seite 76 - It were better to have no opinion of God at all, than such an Opinion as is unworthy of him : for the one is unbelief, the other is contumely : and certainly superstition is the reproach of the Deity. Plutarch saith well to that purpose :
Seite 128 - The sun shines in his full brightness but the very moment before he passes under a cloud. Who knows what a day, what an hour, nay, what a minute may bring forth ! He who builds upon the present, builds upon the narrow compass of a point; and where the foundation is so narrow, the superstructure cannot be high, and strong too.