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able acquaintance advantage againſt appearance attention beauty becauſe believe called cauſe common condition conſider continued danger deſire diſcover eaſily effects endeavour equally evil expected experience eyes favour fear feel firſt folly force formed fortune frequently future gain genius give greater hands happen happineſs heart himſelf honour hope hour human imagination indulge intereſt kind knowledge known labour lady laſt learning leaſt leſs live look loſe mankind means mind miſery moſt muſt myſelf nature neceſſary never NUMB objects obſerved once opinion ourſelves pain paſſions perhaps pleaſed pleaſure preſent produce publick reaſon received reflection regard ſame ſecure ſee ſeems ſet ſhall ſhe ſhould ſince ſome ſometimes ſoon ſtate ſtudy ſuch ſuffer tell themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought tion told turn uſe virtue whoſe wiſh write young
Seite 324 - He that would pass the latter part of life with honour and decency, must, when he is young, consider that he shall one day be old; and remember, when he is old, that he has once been young. In youth, he must lay up knowledge for his support, when his powers of acting shall forsake him; and in age forbear to animadvert with rigour on faults which experience only can correct.
Seite 26 - Vice, for vice is necessary to be shown, should always disgust; nor should the graces of gaiety or the dignity of courage be so united with it as to reconcile it to the mind. Wherever it appears, it should raise hatred by the malignity of its practices, and contempt by the meanness of its stratagems: for while it is supported by either parts or spirit, it will be seldom heartily abhorred.
Seite 416 - Here the heart softens, and vigilance subsides ; we are then willing to inquire whether another advance cannot be made, and whether we may not, at least, turn our eyes upon the gardens of pleasure.
Seite 282 - She was dressed in black, her skin was contracted into a thousand wrinkles, her eyes deep sunk in her head, and her complexion pale and livid as the countenance of death. Her looks were filled with terror and unrelenting severity, and her hands armed with whips and scorpions.
Seite 13 - Some are too indolent to read any thing, till its reputation is established ; others too envious to promote that fame which gives them pain by its increase.
Seite 381 - ALL joy or sorrow for the happiness or calamities of others is produced by an act of the imagination, that realises the event however fictitious, or approximates it however remote, by placing us, for a time, in 'the condition of him whose fortune we contemplate; so that we feel, while the deception lasts, whatever motions would be excited by the same good or evil happening to ourselves.
Seite 14 - The task of an author is, either to teach what is not known, or to recommend known truths, by his manner of adorning them; either to let new light in upon the mind, and open new scenes to the prospect, or to vary the dress and situation of common objects, so as to give them fresh grace and more powerful attractions...
Seite 284 - ... recovered their verdure, and the whole region looked gay and blooming as the garden of Eden. I was quite transported at this unexpected change, and reviving pleasure began to glad my thoughts, when, with a look of inexpressible sweetness, my beauteous deliverer thus uttered her divine instructions :
Seite 415 - He advanced towards the light, and finding that it proceeded from the cottage of a hermit, he called humbly at the door, and obtained admission. The old man set before him such provisions as he had collected for himself, on which Obidah fed with eagerness and gratitude. When the repast was over,