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affection answer appear asked bear beauty become better body borough brought called cause CHAPTER character church circumstances CONCERNING consequences considered Corporation course Daniel Daughter death describe desire Doctor Doncaster duty England evil eyes fall father feeling give given ground hand happy hear heart hold hope human improve kind King knew Ladies land leave less Leyden lived look Lord manner matter means Miller mind moral nature never observed organ pass perform perhaps person play pleasure Poet poor portrait possessions present produce question reader reason relations remarkable river says seemed seen sense sometimes speak taken thing thou thought tion took town whole young
255 psl. - In thoughts more elevate, and reason'd high Of providence, foreknowledge, will, and fate, Fix'd fate, free will, foreknowledge absolute, And found no end, in wandering mazes lost.
xxiii psl. - Whose blood and judgment are so well commingled, That they are not a pipe for fortune's finger To sound what stop she please. Give me that man That is not passion's slave, and I will wear him In my heart's core, ay, in my heart of heart, As I do thee.
111 psl. - There is no action of man in this life, that is not the beginning of so long a chain of consequences, as no human providence is high enough, to give a man a prospect to the end.
255 psl. - And found no end, in wandering mazes lost Of good and evil much they argued then, Of happiness and final misery, Passion and apathy, and glory and shame, Vain wisdom all, and false philosophy...
238 psl. - And seeing the snail, which everywhere doth roam, Carrying his own house still, still is at home, Follow (for he is easy paced) this snail, Be thine own palace, or the world's thy jail...
28 psl. - Drayton's name, whose sacred dust We recommend unto thy trust : Protect his mem'ry, and preserve his story ; Remain a lasting monument of his glory ; And when thy ruins shall disclaim To be the treasurer of his name, His name, that cannot fade, shall be An everlasting monument to thee.
185 psl. - Fashions, that are now called new, Have been worn by more than you ; Elder times have used the same, Though these new ones get the name : 1 Raynulph Higden of St.
145 psl. - For peregrination charms our senses with such unspeakable and sweet variety, that some count him unhappy that never travelled, a kind of prisoner', and pity his case that from his cradle to his old age beholds the same still ; still, still the same, the same...