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affection againſt anſwer beauties becauſe believe beſt cauſe Concerning converſation critics deſire expect eyes faults favour fince firſt fºr friendſhip give hand himſelf Homer hope Italy judgment juſt kind L E T T E R lady laſt late leaſt leave leſs letter live look Lord manner mean mind moſt muſt myſelf nature never obliged once opinion particular perſon piece pleaſe pleaſure poem Poet poetry Pope preſent printed publiſh reaſon receive reſt ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſeems ſenſe ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſince ſome ſort ſuch ſure taken tell theſe thing thoſe thought tion told town tranſlation true uſe vanity verſes whole wiſh writ write Wycherley yºu young yourſelf
Side 262 - ... me to live agreeably in the town, or contentedly in the country, which is really all the difference I set between an easy fortune and a small one.
Side 299 - Pray tell me next how you deal with the critics? " Sir," said he,
Side 84 - ... shade. In winter fire. Blest, who can unconcern'dly find Hours, days, and years slide soft away. In health of body, peace of mind, Quiet by day. Sound sleep by night; study and ease, Together mixt; sweet recreation: And innocence, which most does please With meditation.
Side 322 - I should be glad the world knew you admitted me to your friendship, and since your affection is too hard for your judgment, I am contented to let the world know how well Mr.
Side 234 - The Dying Christian to his Soul: Ode Vital spark of heav'nly flame! Quit, oh quit this mortal frame: Trembling, hoping, ling'ring, flying. Oh the pain, the bliss of dying! Cease, fond Nature, cease thy strife, And let me languish into life. Hark! they whisper; Angels say. Sister spirit, come away.
Side 298 - Pray, Mr. Lintot, (said I,) now you talk of Translators, what is your method of managing them? "Sir, (replied he,) those are the saddest pack of rogues in the world : in a hungry fit they'll swear they understand all the languages in the universe : I have known one of them take down a Greek book upon my counter, and cry, Ah, this is Hebrew, I must read it from the latter end.
Side 234 - I could not but differ from this opinion : methinks it was by no means a gay, but a very serious soliloquy, to his soul at the point of its departure ; in which sense I naturally took the verses at my first reading them, when I was very young, and before I knew what interpretation the world generally put upon them.
Side 297 - Nothing, says he, I can bear it well enough ; but since we have the day before us, methinks it would be very pleasant for you to rest awhile under the woods.