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acquaintance admiration Æneid agreeable assure aster beautisul believe besore Bishop of ROCHESTER cerned consess converfation critic dare fay dear Sir desire entertain esteem expect eyes faid faithsul fame fancy fatire fatisfaction fatissied favour friendship give glad Gorboduc happy hear heart heartily Homer honour hope Iliad imagine kind lady late laugh least leave less LETTER Lintot lise live look Lord manner Mary Digby methinks mind nature never obliged opinion ossices Ovid persect persectly pleased pleasure poem poet poetry POPE Pray Priam reason Samuel Garth sear seel selicity sellows sense shew sigure sincerity sine sirst spirit Statius sure surther suture Swist talk tell ther thing thofe thoufand thought tion told town translation truth Twickenham verses Virgil Whig whole WILLIAM TRUMBULL wish word write Wycherley
Side 210 - I there found a spring of the clearest water, which falls in a perpetual rill, that echoes through the Cavern day and night. From the river Thames, you see through my arch up a walk of the wilderness, to a kind of open temple, wholly composed of shells in the rustic manner ; and from that...
Side 142 - ... 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 268 - I know not but I may call upon you at my hearing, to say somewhat about my way of spending my time at the Deanery, which did not seem calculated towards managing plots and conspiracies.
Side 272 - The toys and baubles of your childhood are hardly now more below you, than those toys of our riper and of our declining years, the drums and rattles of ambition, and the dirt and bubbles of avarice.
Side 70 - Westphalia ham in a morning, ride over hedges and ditches on borrowed hacks, come home in the heat of the day with a fever, and (what...
Side 163 - The fields in the northern side are divided by hedgerows of myrtle. Several fountains and rivulets add to the beauty of this landscape, which is likewise set off by the variety of some barren spots, and naked rocks.
Side 172 - Now, sir,' continued Mr. Lintot, 'in return for the frankness I have shown, pray tell me, is it the opinion of your friends at Court that my Lord Lansdowne will be brought to the bar or not?' I told him I heard he would not, and I hoped it, my Lord being one I had particular obligations to. — 'That may be,' replied Mr. Lintot; 'but by G if he is not, I shall lose the printing of a very good trial.
Side 163 - ... sheep, and the top is a sandy pointed rock, from which you have the finest prospect in the world, surveying, at one view, besides several pleasant islands lying at your feet, a tract of Italy about three hundred miles in length, from the promontory of Antium to the Cape...