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able action amuſement appearance attention authors beauty becauſe believe buſineſs called cauſe character common conſidered continued danger delight deſire diſcovered eaſily eaſy endeavour equal expected eyes fame firſt fortune frequent friends give hand happineſs himſelf honour hope hour houſe human idleneſs Idler imagination keep knowledge known labour lady laſt learned leſs live longer look loſs loſt mean mind morning moſt muſt myſelf nature neceſſary never night NUMB obſerved once opinion pain paſſed perhaps pleaſed pleaſure praiſe preſent produce proper publick raiſed reaſon received reſolved reſt rich ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſomething ſometimes ſtate ſtudy ſuch ſuffered ſuppoſed ſure talk tell themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought tion told truth turn uſe virtue whole whoſe wiſh wonder write
Side 172 - Let him that desires to see others happy make haste to give while his gift can be enjoyed, and remember that every moment of delay takes away something from the value of his benefaction. And let him, who purposes his own happiness, reflect, that while he forms his purpose the day rolls on, and the night cometh when no man can work.
Side 122 - He has a small furnace, which he employs in distillation, and which has long been the solace of his life. He draws oils and waters, and essences and spirits, which he knows to be of no use; sits and counts the drops as they come from his retort, and forgets that, whilst a drop is falling, a moment flies away.
Side 308 - Here will I hold. If there's a power above us — And that there is, all nature cries aloud Through all her works — He must delight in virtue; And that which He delights in must be happy.
Side 163 - These are the great occasions which force the mind to take refuge in religion : when we have no help in ourselves, what can remain but that we look up to a higher and a greater Power ? and to what hope may we not raise our eyes and hearts, when we consider that the greatest POWER is the BEST?
Side 304 - The following Picture is the Charge to Peter. " Here, says he, are twelve upright figures; what .a pity it is that Raffaelle was not acquainted with the pyramidal principle ; he would then have contrived the figures in the middle to have been on higher ground, or the figures at the extremities stooping or lying ; which would not only have formed the group into the shape of a pyramid, but likewise contrasted the standing figures. Indeed...
Side 162 - The blameless life, the artless tenderness, the pious simplicity, the modest resignation, the patient sickness, and the quiet death, are remembered only to add value to the loss, to aggravate regret for what cannot be amended, to deepen sorrow for what cannot be recalled.
Side 407 - This secret horror of the last is inseparable from a thinking being whose life is limited,, and to whom death is dreadful. We always make a secret comparison between a part and the whole ; the termination of any period of life reminds us that life itself has likewise its termination ; when we have done any thing for the last time, we involuntarily reflect that a part of the days allotted...
Side 172 - The traveller visits in age those countries through which he rambled in his youth, and hopes for merriment at the old place. The man of business, wearied with unsatisfactory prosperity, retires to the town of his nativity, and expects to play away the last years with the companions of his childhood, and recover youth in the fields where he once was young.