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acquaintance admiration affectionate afterwards appeared Ashbourne asked asthma attention Auchinleck Beauclerk believe Brocklesby censure character church compliments consider conversation Court of Session dear Sir death desire dined dinner drink Edinburgh eminent entertained exhihited expressed favour Garrick gentleman give glad happy hear heard Hebrides honour hope humble servant humour JAMEs BOsWELL jndge John Johnson kind lady Langton learning letter Lichfield literary live London Lord Lord Chancellor Lord Monboddo Lordship LUCY PORTER Madam manner mentioned merit mind never obliged observed occasion once opinion perhaps pleased pleasure Poets pounds praise pretty woman recollect respect Reverend Samuel Johnson Scotland seemed shew Sir Joshua Reynolds Streatham suppose sure talked tell thing thought Thrale tion told truth Whig Wilkes wine wish wonderful write written wrote
Σελίδα 795 - The busy day, the peaceful night, Unfelt, uncounted, glided by ; His frame was firm, his powers were bright, Though now his eightieth year was nigh. Then, with no throbs of fiery pain, No cold gradations of decay, Death broke at once the vital chain, And freed his soul the nearest way.
Σελίδα 753 - In his Night Thoughts he has exhibited a very wide display of original poetry, variegated with deep reflections and striking allusions, a wilderness of thought, in which the fertility of fancy scatters flowers of every hue and of every odour. This is one of the few poems in which blank verse could not be changed for rhyme but with disadvantage.
Σελίδα 746 - The power that predominated in his intellectual operations was rather strong reason than quick sensibility. Upon all occasions that were presented, he studied rather than felt, and produced sentiments not such as nature enforces, but meditation supplies.
Σελίδα 569 - I had no duties, and no reference to futurity, I would spend my life in driving briskly in a post-chaise with a pretty woman ; but she should be one who could understand me, and would add something to the conversation.
Σελίδα 774 - Then collecting himself, and looking awful, to make us feel how he could impose restraint, and as it were searching his mind for a still more ludicrous word, he slowly pronounced, "I say the woman was fundamentally sensible;" as if he had said, hear this now, and laugh if you dare.
Σελίδα 807 - Almighty God, Father of all mercy, help me by thy grace, that I may, with humble and sincere thankfulness, remember the comforts and conveniences which I have enjoyed at this place ; and that I may resign them with holy submission, equally trusting in thy protection when thou givest and when thou takest away. Have mercy upon me, O Lord ! have mercy upon me ! " To thy fatherly protection, O Lord, I commend this family.
Σελίδα 744 - Fancy can hardly forbear to conjecture with what temper Milton surveyed the silent progress of his work, and marked his reputation stealing its way in a kind of subterraneous current through fear and silence. I cannot but conceive him calm and confident, little disappointed, not at all dejected, relying on his own merit with steady consciousness, and waiting, without impatience, the vicissitudes of opinion, and the impartiality of a future generation.
Σελίδα 591 - To abolish a status, which in all ages GOD has sanctioned, and man has continued, would not only be robbery to an innumerable class of our fellow-subjects; but it would be extreme cruelty to the African Savages, a portion of whom it saves from massacre, or intolerable bondage in their own country, and introduces into a much happier state of life; especially now when their passage to the West-Indies and their treatment there is humanely regulated. To abolish that trade would be to — shut the gates...
Σελίδα 744 - This darkness, had his eyes been better employed, had undoubtedly deserved compassion ; but to add the mention of danger was ungrateful and unjust. He was fallen indeed on evil days ; the time was come in which regicides could no longer boast their wickedness. But of evil tongues for Milton to complain required impudence at least equal to his other powers ; Milton, whose warmest advocates must allow, that he never spared any asperity of reproach or brutality of insolence.