Lessons in Elocution, Or, A Selection of Pieces in Prose and Verse: For the Improvement of Youth in Reading and Speaking, as Well as for the Perusal of Persons of Taste : with an Appendix, Containing Concise Lessons on a New Plan, and Principles of English Grammar
C. Elliot, 1789 - 398 sider
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againſt almoſt alſo anſwer aſk beauty becauſe beſt breaſt buſineſs Caeſar caſe caſt cauſe circumſtances cloſe conſider converſation courſe deſign deſire eaſy eyes firſt friends greateſt happineſs heart himſelf hiſtory honour houſe intereſt itſelf juſt juſtice Lady Lady G laſt leaſt leſs Lord loſe loſt maſter meaſure mind moſt muſt myſelf nature neceſſary o'er objećt obſerve occaſion ourſelves paſs paſſed paſſion paſt perſon pleaſe pleaſure praiſe preſent purpoſe raiſe reaſon reſpect reſt riſe ſaid ſame ſaw ſay ſcarce ſcene ſea ſeat ſecond ſecret ſee ſeem ſeen ſenſe ſervant ſerve ſervice ſet ſeveral ſhade ſhall ſhe ſhort ſhould ſhow ſide ſleep ſmile ſoldiers ſome ſomething ſometimes ſon ſoon ſoul ſound ſpeak ſpirit ſtand ſtate ſtill ſtood ſtrong ſucceſs ſuch ſuffer ſufficient ſun ſure ſweet taſte thee themſelves theſe thing thoſe thou thouſand uncle Toby univerſe uſe vaſt vićtory virtue whoſe wiſdom wiſe wiſh
Side 375 - I hate him for he is a Christian ; But more for that in low simplicity He lends out money gratis, and brings down The rate of usance here with us in Venice. If I can catch him once upon the hip, I will feed fat the ancient grudge I bear him.
Side 209 - One morn I missed him on the customed hill, Along the heath and near his favourite tree; Another came; nor yet beside the rill, Nor up the lawn, nor at the wood was he; 'The next with dirges due in sad array Slow through the church-way path we saw him borne. Approach and read (for thou can'st read) the lay, Graved on the stone beneath yon aged thorn.
Side 220 - With store of ladies, whose bright eyes Rain influence, and judge the prize Of wit or arms, while both contend To win her grace, whom all commend.
Side 109 - When I look upon the tombs of the great, every emotion of envy dies in me ; when I read the epitaphs of the beautiful, every inordinate desire goes out; when I meet with the grief of parents upon a tombstone, my heart melts with compassion ; when I see the tomb of the parents themselves, I consider the vanity of grieving for those whom we must quickly follow.
Side 353 - tis no matter ; honour pricks me on. Yea, but how if honour prick me off when I come on ? how then ? Can honour set to a leg ? No. Or an arm ? No. Or take away the grief of a wound ? No. Honour hath no skill in surgery then ? No. What is honour ? A word. What is that word honour ? Air. A trim reckoning ! Who hath it ? He that died o
Side 323 - Cromwell, I did not think to shed a tear In all my miseries; but thou hast forced me, Out of thy honest truth, to play the woman. Let's dry our eyes: and thus far hear me, Cromwell...
Side 336 - The very head and front of my offending Hath this extent, no more. Rude am I in my speech, And little bless'd with the soft phrase of peace ; For since these arms of mine had seven years...
Side 321 - O, how wretched Is that poor man that hangs on princes' favours ! There is, betwixt that smile we would aspire to, That sweet aspect of princes, and their ruin, More pangs and fears than wars or women have; And when he falls, he falls like Lucifer, Never to hope again.