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acquainted ADDISON Admirers appear August August 16 Author Beauty Behaviour Body Cicero Coffeehouse Company Constantia Conversation Country Creature Discourse Dress endeavour Entertainment Estate Eucrate Eudoxus Eyes fair Sex Father Fortune Friday Friend Sir Roger Genius Gentleman give Glaphyra hear Heart honest Honour Horace Human Humble Servant Humour impertinent June 23 Juvenal kind Knight Lady Laertes Learning Letter live look Love Lover Mankind Manner Marriage Master Mind Monday Motto Nature never Number observe Occasion ordinary Paper particular pass Passion Person Pharamond Physiognomist Place Plato pleased Pleasure present publick Reader Reason Saturday Sense shew Sorrow Soul speak Spectator STEELE Tatler tell Temper thee Theodosius thing thof Thomas Conecte thou thought Thursday tion told Tom Short Town Tuesday Uranius Virgil Virtue Wednes Whig White Witch whole Woman Women Words World Writings young Youth
Side 282 - ... than thine eye, or even thine imagination can extend itself. These are the mansions of good men after death, who, according to the degree and kinds of virtue in which they excelled, are distributed among these several islands, which abound with pleasures of different kinds and degrees, suitable to the relishes and perfections of those who are settled in them; every island is a paradise accommodated to its respective inhabitants. Are not these, O Mirzah, habitations worth contending for?
Side 110 - As Sir Roger is landlord to the whole congregation, he keeps them in very good order, and will suffer nobody to sleep in it besides himself ; for if by chance he has been surprised into a short nap at sermon, upon recovering out of it he stands up and looks about him, and if he sees anybody else nodding, either wakes them himself, or sends his servants to them.
Side 110 - I was yesterday very much surprised to hear my old friend in the midst of the service calling out to one John Matthews to mind what he was about, and not disturb the congregation. This John Matthews, it seems, is remarkable for being an idle fellow, and at that time was kicking his heels for his diversion.
Side 108 - There is not, in my opinion, a more pleasing and triumphant consideration in religion than this, of the perpetual progress which the soul makes towards the perfection of its nature, without ever arriving at a period in it.
Side 282 - Does life appear miserable, that gives thee opportunities of earning such a reward? Is death to be feared, that will convey thee to so happy an existence? Think not man was made in vain, who has such an eternity reserved for him.
Side 147 - Mr. such an one, if he pleased, might take the law of him for fishing in that part of the river. My friend Sir Roger heard them both upon a round trot; and after having paused some time, told them, with the air of a man who would not give his judgment rashly, that much might be said on both sides.
Side 107 - A brute arrives at a point of perfection that he can never pass : in a few years he has all the endowments he is capable of; and were he to live ten thousand more, would be the same thing he is at present.
Side 282 - The genius making me no answer, I turned about to address myself to him a second time, but I found that he had left me; I then turned again to the vision which I had been so long contemplating, but instead of the rolling tide, the arched bridge, and the happy islands, I saw nothing but the long hollow valley of Bagdat, with oxen, sheep, and camels grazing upon the sides of it.
Side 282 - Gladness grew in me upon the discovery of so delightful a scene. I wished for the wings of an eagle, that I might fly away to those happy seats; but the genius told me there was no passage to them, except through the gates of death that I saw opening every moment upon the bridge.
Side 111 - Parson threatens him, if he does not mend his manners, to pray for him in the face of the whole congregation. Feuds of this nature, though too frequent in the country, are very fatal to the ordinary people; who are so used to be dazzled with riches, that they pay as much deference to the understanding of a man of an estate, as of a man of learning; and are very hardly brought to regard any truth, how important soever it may be, that is preached to them, when they know there are several men of five...