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able affected againſt alſo anſwer appear became become called character circumſtances common conduct contained converſation courſe death deſign engaged Engliſh exerciſe father favour firſt former frequently friends Garrick gave give given hand himſelf hiſtory honour hope houſe human improvement inſtance intereſt John Johnſon kind known labour language laſt late learning leſs letter living London looked lord manners means mentioned mind moral moſt muſt nature never obſerved occaſion once opinion particular perſon political practice preſent principles printed profeſſion publiſhed purpoſe reaſon received reflection rendered reſpect ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſeemed ſentiments ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſtate ſtudy ſubject ſuch ſuppoſed theſe thing thoſe thought tion told took tranſlation truth uſe whereof whole whoſe writings written young
Page 558 - The busy day, the peaceful night, Unfelt, uncounted, glided by ; His frame was firm, his powers were bright, Though now his eightieth year was nigh. " Then with no fiery throbbing pain, No cold gradations of decay, Death broke at once the vital chain, And freed his soul the nearest way.
Page 491 - ... some of the images being recollected, make an inaccurate auditor imagine, by the help of Caledonian bigotry, that he has formerly heard the whole.
Page 196 - Ah ! let not Censure term our fate our choice, The stage but echoes back the public voice ; The drama's laws, the drama's patrons give, For we that live to please, must please to live.
Page 34 - Of Gilbert Walmsley, thus presented to my mind, let me indulge myself in the remembrance.' I knew him very early : he was one of the first friends that literature procured me, and I hope that at least my gratitude made me worthy of his notice. He was of an advanced age, and I was only not a boy; yet he never received my notions with contempt.
Page 184 - Give yourself to be merry, for you degenerate from your Father if you find not yourself most able in wit and body to do any thing when you be most merry: but let your mirth be ever void of all scurrility and biting words to any man, for a wound given by a word is oftentimes harder to be cured than that which is given with the sword.
Page 60 - They highly extol the man's learning and probity ; and will not be persuaded, that the university will make any difficulty of conferring such a favour upon a stranger, if he is recommended by the dean.
Page 433 - Clerkenwell, where the body is deposited, and give a token of her presence there, by a knock upon her coffin ; it was therefore determined to make this trial of the existence or veracity of the supposed spirit.
Page 168 - As to all those things which have been published under the titles of Essays, Remarks, Observations, &c. on Shakspeare, if you except some Critical Notes on Macbeth, given as a specimen of a projected edition, and written, as appears, by a man of parts and genius, the rest are absolutely below a serious notice.
Page 195 - Perhaps if skill could distant times explore, New Behns, new Durfeys, yet remain in store; Perhaps where Lear has rav'd, and Hamlet died, On flying cars new sorcerers may ride ; Perhaps (for who can guess th' effects of chance) Here Hunt may box, or Mahomet may dance.