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according Account Acquaintance againſt alſo Apartment appeared Author Beauty becauſe believe Bickerſtaff Body Character Coffee-houſe common Company conſider Country dead Death Deſign deſired Diſcourſe Effect Enemy Eyes Face fall Fame Family Fire firſt Force Friend gave give Hand Head heard Heart himſelf Honour hope Houſe immediately kind Lady laſt lately learned leave Letter live look Love Manner mean Merit Mind moſt muſt Name Nature never Night obſerved Occaſion Order particular Paſſion Perſons Place pleaſed Pleaſure preſent proper publick Reaſon received Right ſaid ſame ſaw ſay ſee ſeems ſelf Senſe ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſince ſome ſpeak Subject ſuch Table taken tell themſelves ther theſe Thing thoſe thought tion told took Town true turn Uſe Virtue Want whole Wife Woman World Writings young
225 psl. - I will bear no frowns, even from ladies ; and if any woman pretends to look scornfully at me, I shall demand satisfaction of the next of kin of the masculine gender.
84 psl. - ... of Longinus, an action which would have been approved by Demosthenes. He has a peculiar force in his way, and has many of his audience, who could not be intelligent hearers of his discourse, were there not explanation as well as grace in his action. This art of his is used with the most exact and honest skill. He never attempts your passions until he has convinced your reason.
234 psl. - ... and that these diversions might turn to some profit, I found the boy had made remarks, which might be of service to him during the course of his whole life. He would tell you the mismanagements of John Hickerthrift, find fault with the passionate temper in Bevis of Southampton, and loved St.
275 psl. - Our curiosity was immediately raised, so that we went to the place where the sexton had been at work, and found a great concourse of people about the grave. Among the rest, there was an old woman, who told us, the person buried there was a lady whose name...
242 psl. - We know by the life of this memorable hero, to which of these two ladies he gave up his heart ; and I believe, every one who reads this will do him the justice to approve his choice.
292 psl. - The finest authors of antiquity have taken him on the more advantageous side. They cultivate the natural grandeur of the soul, raise in her a generous ambition, feed her with hopes of immortality and perfection, and do all they can to widen the partition between the virtuous and the vicious, by making the difference betwixt them as great as between gods and brutes.
225 psl. - ... afterwards hanged for it. But no more of this at present. As things stand, I shall put up no more affronts ; and I shall be so far from taking ill words, that I will not take ill looks.
10 psl. - ... insomuch that it was said by an old sage, ' Sure, Nestor will now be famous, for the habitations of gods, as well as men, are built by his contrivance.' But this bashful quality still put a damp upon his great knowledge, which has as fatal an effect upon men's reputations as poverty; for as it was...
270 psl. - whether he wore it at his breast to have it in readiness when that period should arrive?" My young lawyer immediately told me, he had a property in it, and a right to hang it where he...