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acquaintance answer Archbishop of Dublin believe cafe Carteret charity Christian church-wardens clergy commanded Countess of SUFFOLK court courtier dean deserve desire disference Dublin duke England Epicurus esteem excellency fame favour fense foreign Beggars fortune friends give grace greatest hath heard honour hope humble servant humour inhuma Ireland Jonathan Swift justice kind kingdom knew lady ladyship least leave letter liberty live Longaron Lord BOLINGBROKE Lord CARTERET lord chancellor lord lieutenant lord treasurer lordship Madam majesty majesty's manner ment ministers mould nerally never obedient obliged occasion opinion parishes person Plato poor pounds present pretend prince queen reason received RICHARD STEELE samily sent shew sifty sirst sive Solomon susfered tell thing thought thousand tion told town truth virtue wherein Whigs wholly wife wisdom wish writ write
Page 95 - This is the night of the funeral, which my sickness will not suffer me to attend. It is now nine at night ; and I am removed into another apartment, that I may not see the light in the church, which is just over against the window of my bed-chamber.
Page 139 - I have no reason for being so merciful to him, but out of regard to the imputation you lie under. You do not in direct terms say you are not concerned with him ; but make it an argument of your innocence, that the Examiner has declared you have nothing to do with him.
Page 92 - She was sickly from her childhood until about the age of fifteen, but then grew into perfect health, and was looked upon as one of the most beautiful, graceful, and agreeable young women in London, only a little too fat. Her hair was blacker than a raven, and every feature of her face in perfection.
Page 92 - ... acquaintance in Ireland, I prevailed with her and her dear friend and companion, the other lady, to draw what money they had into Ireland, a great part of their fortune being in annuities upon funds.
Page 91 - I, or perhaps any other person, ever was blessed with. She expired about six in the evening of this day; and as soon as I am left alone, which is about eleven at night, I resolve, for my own satisfaction, to say something of her life and character.
Page 17 - The want of belief is a defect that ought to be concealed, when it cannot be overcome.
Page 139 - ADDISON shewed me your letter, wherein you mention me. They laugh at you, if they make you believe your interposition has kept me thus long in my office. If you have spoken in my behalf at any time, I am glad I have always treated you with respect ; though I believe you an accomplice of the Examiner's.
Page 149 - To say the truth, my lord, you began to be too happy for a mortal ; much more happy than is usual with the dispensations of Providence long to continue.
Page 37 - without partiality;" it is not calculated for this or that nation of people, but the whole race of mankind. Not so the philosophical schemes, which were narrow and confined, adapted to their peculiar towns, governments, or sects; but "in every nation, he that feareth God and worketh righteousness is accepted with Him.