The Novels and Miscellaneous Works of Daniel Defoe, Volume 6
Henry G. Bohn, 1856
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Table des matières
Autres éditions - Tout afficher
The Novels and Miscellaneous Works of Daniel De Foe: With Prefaces ..., Volume 6
Affichage du livre entier - 1856
The Novels and Miscellaneous Works of Daniel De Foe: Memoirs of a cavalier
Affichage du livre entier - 1840
The Novels and Miscellaneous Works of Daniel De Foe, Volume 6
Affichage du livre entier - 1840
Expressions et termes fréquents
able answer appeared asked believe better boat bring brought called Campbell captain carry cause coming concerning danger desired Duncan east England English farther fire five four French friends gave give given gold ground hand head hundred island keep kind king knew lady land laws learned least leave less lived looked manner means miles mind mountains nature never night obliged observed occasion pass perhaps persons pieces present pretender protestant provisions queen question reason received relation resolved rest river seems seen sent ship shore side soon Spaniards speak spirits stand stood succession taken tell things thought told took trade true turned voyage whole wind
Page 51 - And though it is most certain, that two lutes being both strung and tuned to an equal pitch, and then one played upon, the other, that is not touched, being laid upon a table at a fit distance, will (like an echo to a trumpet) warble a faint audible harmony in answer to the same tune ; yet many will not believe there is any such thing as a sympathy of souls : and I am well pleased, that every reader do enjoy his own opinion.
Page 496 - No Freeman shall be taken, or imprisoned, or be disseised of his Freehold, or Liberties, or free Customs, or be outlawed, or exiled, or any otherwise destroyed; nor will we pass upon him, nor condemn him, but by lawful Judgment of his Peers, or by the Law of the Land.
Page 461 - And these words, which I command thee this day, shall be upon thy heart; and thou shalt teach them diligently unto thy children, and shalt talk of them when thou sittest in thy house, and when thou walkest by the way, and when thou liest down, and when thou risest up.
Page 50 - Rest and sleep had not altered Mr. Donne's opinion the next day: for he then affirmed this vision with a more deliberate, and so confirmed a confidence, that he inclined Sir Robert to a faint belief that the vision was true. It is...
Page 112 - Bocconi, and they made an agreement, that the first of them that died should appear to the other in extremity. The Lord Middleton was taken prisoner at Worcester fight, and was prisoner in the Tower of London, under three locks. Lying in his bed, pensive, Bocconi appeared to him; my Lord Middleton asked him if he were dead or alive ? He said, Dead; and that he was a ghost; and told him that within three days he should escape, and he did so, in his wife's clothes; when he had done his message, he...
Page 50 - Donne alone; but in such an ecstasy and so altered as to his looks as amazed Sir Robert to behold him. Insomuch that he earnestly desired Mr. Donne to declare what had befallen him in the short time of his absence. To which Mr. Donne was not able to make a present answer. But after a long and perplexed pause, did at last say, "I have seen a dreadful vision since I saw you.
Page 102 - When a novice, or one that has lately obtained the second sight, sees a vision in the night-time without doors, and comes near a fire, he presently falls into a swoon. " Some find themselves as it were in a crowd of people, having a corpse, which they carry along with them ; and after such visions the seers come in sweating, and describe the vision that appeared.