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The Gentleman's Library; containing rules for conduct in all parts of life ...
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1734
The Gentleman's Library Containing Rules for Conduct in All Parts of Life ...
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1722
Account Actions Advantage Affection againſt appear Author becauſe believe beſt better Body bring Buſineſs Character common Company Condition conſider Converſation Danger Death Delight Deſign Deſire Diſcourſe Duty fall fame Fancy Faſhion fear firſt Folly fome Force Fortune Friend Friendſhip give greateſt grow Habit Hand Happineſs hath Head Heart himſelf Honour human Humour Improvement itſelf keep kind Knowledge Labour Laws Learning leaſt Light live look Love Man's Manner Matter mean ment Mind moſt muſt Nature never Object Obſervation Occaſion once Opinion ourſelves Pain Paſſion Perſon Place pleaſe Pleaſure Power Pride Quality Reaſon Religion Retirement Rules ſame ſays ſee ſeem Senſe ſet ſhall ſhort ſhould Society ſome Soul ſpeak Spirit ſtand ſuch Talk Temper themſelves theſe Things thoſe Thoughts tion true Truth turn Underſtanding Uſe Vice View Virtue Want whole World Youth
357 psl. - And then he falls, as I do. I have ventur'd, Like little wanton boys that swim on bladders, This many summers in a sea of glory ; But far beyond my depth : my high-blown pride At length broke under me ; and now has left me, Weary, and old with service, to the mercy Of a rude stream, that must for ever hide me.
9 psl. - I CONSIDER a human soul without education like marble in the quarry, which shows none of its inherent beauties; until the skill of the polisher fetches out the colours, makes the surface shine, and discovers every ornamental cloud, spot, and vein that runs through the body of it.
214 psl. - ... would seem to be. Besides, that it is many times as troublesome to make good the pretence of a good quality, as to have it ; and if a man have it not, it is ten to one but he is discovered to want it, and then all his pains and labour to seem to have it are lost.
166 psl. - I went by the field of the slothful, and by the vineyard of the man void of understanding; And lo, it was all grown over with thorns, and nettles had covered the face thereof, and the stone wall thereof was broken down.
10 psl. - I do not doubt but it is, viz. that the difference to be found in the manners and abilities of men is owing more to their education than to any thing else...
215 psl. - Truth is always consistent with itself, and needs nothing to help it out; it is always near at hand, and sits upon our lips, and is ready to drop out before we are aware; whereas a lie is troublesome, and sets a man's invention upon the rack, and one trick needs a great many more to make it good.
140 psl. - ... this notion, that they place the. whole idea of honour in a kind of brutal courage ; by which means we have had many among us who have called themselves men of honour, that would have been a disgrace to a gibbet.
134 psl. - In the first place, true honour, though it be a different principle from religion, is that which produces the same effects. The lines of action, though drawn from different parts, terminate in the same point. Religion embraces virtue as it is enjoined by the laws of God; honour, as it is graceful and ornamental to human nature. The religious man fears, the man of honour scorns, to do an ill action. The...
134 psl. - The sense of honour is of so fine and delicate a nature, that it is only to be met with in minds which are naturally noble, or in such as have been cultivated by great examples, or a refined education. This paper therefore is chiefly designed for those who by means of any of these advantages are, or ought to be actuated by this glorious principle.