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acquaintance affairs afterward answer appear bishop called cause character church circumstances collection common considered court Dean death desired dined Dublin Duke edition effect endeavours England expected favour former friends friendship gave give given hand Harley heart honour hope immediately interest Ireland Journal kind knew known Lady late least leave letter living looked Lord Bolingbroke Lord Oxford lord treasurer manner means mentioned mind ministers ministry nature never obliged occasion opinion party passage passed perhaps person pieces political present printed published queen reason received regard says secretary seems seen sent Sir William soon spirit sure Swift talents tell thing thought tion told took true volumes whigs whole writings written
Side 229 - I think Mr. St. John the greatest young man I ever knew ; wit, capacity, beauty, quickness of apprehension, good learning, and an excellent taste ; the best orator in the house of commons, admirable conversation, good nature, and good manners ; generous, and a despiser of money.
Side 139 - Don't you remember how I used to be in pain when Sir William Temple would look cold and out of humour for three or four days, and I used to suspect a hundred reasons. I have plucked up my spirit since then, faith ; he spoiled a fine gentleman.
Side 242 - I was to see a poor poet, one Mr Diaper, in a nasty garret, very sick. I gave him twenty guineas from Lord Bolingbroke, and disposed the other sixty to two other authors...
Side 313 - I am so stupid and confounded, that I cannot express the mortification I am under both in body and mind. All I caB say is, that I am not in torture; but I daily and hourly expect it. Pray let me know how your health is, and your family. I hardly understand one word I write. I am sure my days will be very few; few and miserable they must be.
Side 314 - tis his will : Let but the commons hear this testament, (Which, pardon me, I do not mean to read) And they would go and kiss dead Caesar's wounds, And dip their napkins in his sacred blood ; Yea, beg a hair of him for memory, And, dying, mention it within their wills, Bequeathing it, as a rich legacy, Unto their issue.
Side 209 - I take nothing ill of him but his not giving me timely notice, as he promised to do, if he found the Queen would do nothing for me.
Side 267 - ... author's design was to bring in the Pretender; although there was not a single syllable of party in the whole treatise, and although it was known that the most eminent of those who professed his own principles, publicly disallowed his proceedings.
Side 136 - MD's letter ? one of these oddcome-shortlies. This is a week old, you see, and no farther yet. Mr Harley desired I would dine with him again today ; but I refused him, for I fell out with him yesterday, and will not see him again till he makes me amends ; and so I go to bed.