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able againſt appearance attention beauty becauſe believe cauſe common conſidered continued danger death delight deſire diſcover eaſily effect employed endeavoured equally excellence expected eyes fear firſt folly force fortune frequently friends gain give greater hand happineſs heart himſelf honour hope hour human ignorance imagination inclined intereſt kind knowledge known labour ladies laſt learning leſs lines lives look loſs mankind means ment mind moſt muſt myſelf nature neceſſary never night NUMB numbers obſerved once opinion paſſed paſſions perhaps perpetual pleaſed pleaſure praiſe preſent produce raiſe reaſon receive regard remarks reſt ſame ſcarcely ſee ſeems ſhall ſhe ſhort ſhould ſince ſingle ſome ſometimes ſoon ſtate ſtudy ſubject ſuch ſuffer ſurely themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought thouſand tion truth turn underſtanding univerſal uſe virtue viſit whoſe writers
Page 433 - ... assert : Dagon must stoop, and shall ere long receive Such a discomfit, as shall quite despoil him Of all these boasted trophies won on me, And with confusion blank his worshippers.
Page 119 - Adam, well may we labour still to dress This garden, still to tend plant, herb, and flower, Our pleasant task enjoin'd ; but, till more hands Aid us, the work under our labour grows, Luxurious by restraint ; what we by day Lop overgrown, or prune, or prop, or bind, One night or two with wanton growth derides, Tending to wild.
Page 200 - The only advantage which, in the voyage of life, the cautious had above the negligent, was that they...
Page 442 - Commands are no constraints. If I obey them, I do it freely, venturing to displease GOD for the fear of man, and man prefer, Set GOD behind: which in His jealousy Shall never, unrepented, find forgiveness.
Page 274 - To equal robbery with murder is to reduce murder to robbery, to confound in common minds the gradations of iniquity, and incite the commission of a greater crime, to prevent the detection of a less.
Page 145 - His praise, ye Winds, that from four quarters blow, Breathe soft or loud ; and, wave your tops, ye Pines, With every plant, in sign of worship wave. Fountains, and ye that warble, as ye flow, Melodious murmurs, warbling tune his praise.
Page 295 - This eternal monotony is always detestable to a man whose chief pleasure is to enlarge his knowledge and vary his ideas. Others talk of freedom from noise, and abstraction from common business or amusements; and some, yet more visionary, tell us that the...
Page 439 - And buried; but, O yet more miserable! Myself my sepulchre, a moving grave; Buried, yet not exempt, By privilege of death and burial, From worst of other evils, pains and wrongs ; But made hereby obnoxious more To all the miseries of life, Life in captivity Among inhuman foes.
Page 200 - ... out from the rocks of PLEASURE, that they were unable to continue their...