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advantage againſt appear attention beauty becauſe believe cauſe common condition conſidered continue converſation danger death delight deſire diſcover duty effect endeavour equally excellence expect eyes fail fame favour fear feel firſt folly fome formed fortune frequently gain give ground hand happen happineſs heart himſelf hope hour human imagination importance inclined intereſt kind knowledge known labour ladies laſt learning leſs live longer look loſe mankind means meaſure ment mind moſt muſt myſelf nature neceſſary neglect never NUMB numbers obſerved once opinion pain paſſions perhaps perpetual pleaſed pleaſure praiſe produce reaſon received regard remarkably reſt riches rule ſame ſee ſeems ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſometimes ſtate ſubject ſuch ſuffer themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought thouſand tion truth turn univerſal uſe virtue whoſe wiſh writer young
Page 191 - 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 190 - Urania, and fit audience find, though few. But drive far off the barbarous dissonance Of Bacchus and his revellers, the race Of that wild rout that tore the Thracian bard In Rhodope, where woods and rocks had ears To rapture, till the savage clamour drown'd Both harp and voice ; nor could the muse defend Her son.
Page 213 - 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 61 - He advanced towards the light, and finding that it proceeded from the cottage of a hermit, he called humbly at the door, and obtained admission. The old man set before him such provisions as he had collected for himself, on which Obidah fed with eagerness and gratitude. When the repast was over,
Page 32 - Our passions are therefore more strongly moved, in proportion as we can more readily adopt the pains or pleasure proposed to our minds, by recognising them as once our own, or considering them as naturally incident to our state of life.
Page 60 - ... that led him on from trifle to trifle. While he was thus reflecting, the air grew blacker, and a clap of thunder broke his meditation.
Page 61 - by what chance thou hast been brought hither ; I have been now twenty years an inhabitant of the wilderness, in which I never saw a man before.
Page 62 - Here the heart softens, and vigilance subsides; we are then willing to inquire whether another advance cannot be made, and whether we may not...