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appear arms bear beauty beſt better blood bring callid cauſe charms common court crime death earth equal ev'n eyes face fair fall fame fate father fear field fight fire firſt foes force give Gods grace ground hand happy head hear heart heaven himſelf honour hope juſt kind king land laſt laws leave leſs light live look lord mean mighty mind moſt move Muſe muſt nature never night o'er once pain peace plain play pleaſe pleaſure poets praiſe prince race rage reaſon reſt riſe ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſenſe ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſon ſoul ſtill ſuch tears tell thee theſe things thoſe thou thought took true turn verſe virtue whoſe winds write youth
Side 69 - Babel, which if it were possible, as it is not, to reach heaven, would come to nothing by the confusion of the workmen. For every man is building a several...
Side 41 - A man so various, that he seem'd to be Not one, but all mankind's epitome ; Stiff in opinions, always in the wrong ; Was every thing by starts, and nothing long; But, in the course of one revolving moon, Was chemist, fiddler, statesman, and buffoon : Then all for women, painting, rhyming, drinking, Besides ten thousand freaks that died in thinking. Bless'd madman ! who could every hour employ With something new to wish or to enjoy!
Side 98 - Chase from our minds th' infernal foe, And peace, the fruit of love, bestow ; And, lest our feet should step astray, Protect and guide us in the way. Make us eternal truths receive, And practise all that we believe : Give us thyself, that we may see The Father, and the Son by thee.
Side 45 - ... content to look on grace, Her hinder parts, but with a daring eye To tempt the terror of her front, and die. By their own arts 'tis righteously decreed...
Side 177 - And unburied remain Inglorious on the plain : Give the vengeance due To the valiant crew ! Behold how they toss their torches on high, How they point to the Persian abodes And glittering temples of their hostile gods.
Side 379 - ... that verse commonly which they call golden, or two substantives and two adjectives, with a verb betwixt them to keep the peace.
Side 411 - Then old Age, and Experience, hand in hand, Lead him to Death, and make him understand, After a search so painful, and so long, That all his Life he has been in the wrong.
Side 38 - Some had in courts been great, and thrown from thence , Like fiends, were harden'd in impenitence...
Side 50 - Doeg, though without knowing how or why, Made still a blundering kind of melody; Spurred boldly on, and dashed through thick and thin Through sense and nonsense, never out nor in: Free from all meaning, whether good or bad, And, in one word, heroically mad, He was too warm on picking-work to dwell, But faggoted his notions as they fell, And, if they rhymed and rattled, all was well.