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admirable affection againſt allow anſwer appear Author bear Beauty becauſe begin believe beſt body cauſe Charms Court death deſire doubt expect Eyes Fair fame fancy fear feel firſt friendſhip give greateſt hand happy head hear Heart himſelf Homer honour hope houſe imagine Judge juſt keep kind knew Lady laſt late leaſt leave leſs letter live look Lord Love Lover Madam manner mean mind moſt Muſe muſt Nature never obliged occaſion once opinion Pains Paſſion perhaps pleaſe pleaſure Poet Pope preſent reaſon ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſeems ſeen ſelf ſhall ſhe ſhould ſince ſmall ſome ſtill ſuch ſure tell theſe thing thoſe thou thought tion town true truth turn uſe Verſe whole whoſe wiſh write written
Seite 193 - It was but this very morning that he had obtained her parents' consent, and it was but till the next week that they were to wait to be happy. Perhaps...
Seite 92 - Lord Chancellor HARCOURT, at the Church of Stanton-Harcourt in Oxfordshire, 1720. To this sad shrine, whoe'er thou art, draw near, Here lies the friend most lov'd, the son most dear: Who ne'er knew joy, but friendship might divide, Or gave his father grief but when he dy'd.
Seite 192 - I am quite out of the world, and there is fcarce any thing that can reach me except the noife of thunder, which undoubtedly you have heard too. We have read in old authors of high towers levelled by it to the ground, while the humble valleys have efcaped : The only thing that is proof againft it is the laurel^ which, however, I take to be no great...
Seite 223 - Europe ; and an admiral on account of your skill in maritime affairs : whereas, according to the usual method of court proceedings, I should have been at the head of the army, and you of the church, or rather a curate under the dean of St. Patrick's.
Seite 245 - And this for the very reason which possibly might hinder your coming, that my poor mother is dead.* I thank God, her death was as easy, as her life was innocent; and as it cost her not a groan, or even a sigh, there is yet upon her countenance such an expression of tranquillity, nay, almost of pleasure, that it is even amiable to behold it.
Seite 81 - I have a due sense of the excellence of the British constitution. In a word, the things I have always wished to see, are, not a Roman Catholic, or a French Catholic, or a Spanish Catholic, but a true Catholic; and not a King of Whigs, or a King of Tories, but a King of England ; which God of his mercy grant his present Majesty may be, and all future majesties.
Seite 121 - ... utterly forgetful of that world from which we are gone, and ripening for that to which we are to go. If you retain any memory of the past...
Seite 162 - Of softest manners, unaffected mind, Lover of peace, and friend of human kind : Go, live ! for heaven's eternal year is thine, Go, and exalt thy mortal to divine.
Seite 194 - ... of life were found in either. Attended by their melancholy companions, they were conveyed to the town, and the next day were interred in Stanton-Harcourt church-yard.
Seite 67 - Ireland, as objects look larger through a medium of Fogs : and yet I am infinitely pleased with that too. I am much the happier for finding (a better thing than our Wits) our Judgments jump, in the notion that all Scribblers should be past by in silence.