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Βιβλία Βιβλία 1 - 10 από 29 για d always grow : For what we learn in youth, to that alone In age we are, by.
" d always grow : For what we learn in youth, to that alone In age we are, by "
The diarian miscellany: consisting of all the useful and entertaining parts ... - Σελίδα 46
των Ladies' diary - 1775
Πλήρης προβολή - Σχετικά με αυτό το βιβλίο

The satires of Decimus Junius Juvenalis, tr. into Engl. verse, by mr. Dryden ...

Juvenal - 1726
...Guefts to come. If to fome ll uftful Art he be not bred, He grows meer Lumber, and is worfe than dead For what we learn in Youth, to that alone In Age we are by fecond Nature prone. The callow Storks with Lizard and with SnakeAre fed, and foon as e'er to Wing...

The Art of English Poetry: Containing. Rules for making verses. A ..., Τόμος 1

Edward Bysshe - 1762
...Perf. Soldierly Education. Children, like tender Oziers, take the Bow, And as they firft are fafhion'd always grow :, For what we learn in Youth, to that alone In Age we are by fecond Nature prone. Dryd. Jun.Juv. Strong from the Cradle, of a fturdy Brood, We bear our new-born...

The Shamrock: Or, Hibernian Cresses: A Collection of Poems, Songs, Epigrams ...

Samuel Whyte - 1772 - 515 σελίδες
...their Influence ? " Children, like tender Oziers, take the Bow, " And, as they firft are fafhion'd always grow ; " For, what we learn in Youth, to that alone, " In Age, we are by fecond Nature prone." It cannot be fuppofed, the Writer is actuated by any felfifli Motives in what...

Annals of Peterhead, from its foundation

Peter Buchan - 1819
...power to receive. Children, like tender osiers take the bow, •• And, as they first are fashion'd, always grow : For what we learn in youth, to that alone In age we are by second nature prone. ,j Nuw take the mould, now bend thy mind to feel Tiie first sharp motions of the...

The British Poets: Including Translations ...

British poets - 1822
...guests to come. If to some useful art' 1 he be not bred, He grows mere lumber, and is worse than dead: For what we learn in youth, to that alone In age we are by second nature prone. The callow storks with lizard and with snake Are fed, and soon as e'er to wing...

Thirty Years Ago: Or, The Memoirs of a Water Drinker, Τόμος 2

William Dunlap - 1836
...Dryden. " The heavens have bless'd you with a goodly son, To be your comforter."—Shakspeare. •" For what we learn in youth, to that alone, In age we are, by second nature prone."—Dryden. "Hook as if all hell were in myheart! And I in hell! nay surely'tis...

Thirty Years Ago: Or, The Memoirs of a Water Drinker, Τόμος 2

William Dunlap - 1836
...—Dryden. " The heavens havebless'd you with a goodly son, To be your comforter."—Shaksprare. " For what we learn in youth, to that alone, In age we are, by second nature prone."—Drydett. " I look as if all hell were in my heart! And I in hell! nay surely'tis...

Memoirs of a Water Drinker, Τόμοι 1-2

William Dunlap - 1837
...sway—"—Drydcn. " The heavens havebless'd you with a goodly-son, To be your comforter."—Shakspearc. " For what we learn in youth, to that alone, In age we are, by second nature prone."—Drydc*. "Hook as if all hell were in my heart! And I in hell! nay surely'tis...

Memoirs of a Water Drinker, Τόμοι 1-2

William Dunlap - 1837
...sway—''—Dryden. " The heavens havebless'd you with a goodly son, To be your comforter."—Shakspeare. " For what we learn in youth, to that alone, In age we arc, by second nature prone."—Dryden. " I look as if all hell were in my heart! And I in hell! nay...

The fables of John Gay illustr., with annotations by O.F. Owen

John Gay - 1854 - 271 σελίδες
...application of the above fable: "Children like tender osiers take the bow, »And as they first are fashion'd, always grow, For what we learn in youth, to that alone In age, we are by second nature, prone." THE ELEPHANT AND THE BOOKSELLER. THE man who with undaunted toils Sails unknown...




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