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admired afterwards ancient Anecdotes appeared assistance attended became Bishop born called Cambridge character church collection common considerable continued copy daughter death died Ditto Doctor Duke Earl early edition England English equal excellent father four friends gave give given hand History honour hope John Johnson King knowledge known Lady late learned letter lived London Lord manner March married master means memory mentioned mind nature never notes observed occasion original Oxford parish particular perhaps person possessed present printed published received relations remains remarkable respectable says sent short Society soon taken thing Thomas thought tion took University URBAN valuable volume whole writing young
Page 386 - Here Reynolds is laid, and to tell you my mind, He has not left a wiser or better behind : His pencil was striking, resistless, and grand : His manners were gentle, complying, and bland ; Still born to improve us in every part, His pencil our faces, his manners our heart...
Page 306 - An Account of an attempt to ascertain the Longitude at Sea, by an exact Theory of the Variation of the Magnetical Needle...
Page 622 - His life was gentle, and the elements So mix'd in him that Nature might stand up And say to all the world, 'This was a man!
Page 91 - Britain was a plentiful and perpetual emporium of learned authors ; and men went thither as a market. This drew to the place a mighty trade ; the rather because the shops were spacious, and the learned gladly resorted to them, where they seldom failed to meet with agreeable conversation. And the booksellers themselves were knowing and conversible men, with whom, for the sake of bookish knowledge, the greatest wits were pleased to converse.
Page 118 - Even so it is not the will of your Father who is in heaven, that one of these little ones should perish.
Page 32 - Divi Britannici, being a Remark upon the Lives of all the Kings of this Isle, from the year of the world 2855, unto the year of grace 1660, fol.
Page 478 - Lord's Conduct as a Divine Instructor, and on the Excellence of his moral Character,
Page 165 - If such a correspondence will be agreeable to you, be pleased to inform me in two posts, •what the conditions are on which you shall expect it. Your late ofFer|" gives me no reason to distrust your generosity. If you engage in any literary projects besides this paper, I have other designs to impart, if I could be secure from having others reap the advantage of what I should hint.
Page 165 - As you appear no less sensible than your readers of the defects of your poetical article, you will not be displeased, if, in order to the improvement of it, I communicate to you the sentiments of a person, who will undertake, on reasonable terms, sometimes to fill a column.