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The miscellaneous prose works of sir Walter Scott, Volum 2
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1827
addressed affection afterwards answer appears attended believe Bishop called cause character charge church circumstances common conduct considered correspondence court Dean Dean's deanery death desire doubt Dublin Earl England expected expressed favour fortune friendship gave give given hand honour hopes humour interest intimate Ireland John Jonathan Journal kind King known lady land late learning least letter lines living London Lord manner means mentioned mind ministers nature never observed occasion once opinion original Oxford party passages passed perhaps period person political Pope present probably published Queen reader reason received remarkable residence respect returned satire says seems servants Sheridan society St Patrick's Stella supposed Swift taken thing thought tion told took Travels verses whole writing written
Side 309 - He began on it, and when first he mentioned it to Swift, the Doctor did not much like the project. As he carried it on, he showed what he wrote to both of us; and we now and then gave a correction, or a word or two of advice; but it was wholly of his own writing. When it was done, neither of us thought it would succeed. We showed it to Congreve, who, after reading it over, said, "It would either take greatly, or be damned confoundedly.
Side 206 - Oh ! that you may have but so much regard for me left that this complaint may touch your soul with pity. I say as little as ever I can ; did you but know what I thought, I am sure it would move you to forgive me ; and believe I cannot help telling you. this and live.
Side 70 - than I can say ; I never remember any weather that was not too hot, or too cold ; too wet or too dry ; but, however God Almighty contrives it, at the end of the year 'tis all very well.
Side 482 - I cannot but conclude the bulk of your natives to be the most pernicious race of little odious vermin, that nature ever suffered to crawl upon the surface of the earth.
Side 405 - Would he were fatter ! But I fear him not : Yet if my name were liable to fear, I do not know the man I should avoid So soon as that spare Cassius. He reads much ; He is a great observer and he looks Quite through the deeds of men...
Side 226 - But what success Vanessa met, Is to the world a secret yet. Whether the nymph, to please her swain, Talks in a high romantic strain ; Or whether he at last descends To act with less seraphic ends ; Or to compound the business, whether They temper love and books together ; Must never to mankind be told, Nor shall the conscious Muse unfold.
Side 440 - His Tale of a Tub has little resemblance to his other pieces. It exhibits a vehemence and rapidity of mind, a copiousness of images, and vivacity of diction, such as he afterwards never possessed, or never exerted. It is of a mode so distinct and peculiar, that it must be considered by itself; what is true of that, is not true of any thing else which he has written.
Side 405 - So soon as that spare Cassius. He reads much; He is a great observer and he looks Quite through the deeds of men: he loves no plays, As thou dost, Antony; he hears no music; Seldom he smiles, and smiles in such a sort As if he mock'd himself and scorn'd his spirit That could be moved to smile at any thing.
Side 78 - Mr. Addison, who goes over first secretary, is a most excellent person ; and being my most intimate friend, I shall use all my credit to set him right in his notions of persons and things.
Side 205 - I could have bore the rack much better than those killing-, killing words of yours. Sometimes I have resolved to die, without seeing you more; but those resolves, to your misfortune, did not last long: for there is something in human nature that prompts one so to find relief in this world.