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Sir Roger de Coverley, by the Spectator, the Notes by W.H. Wills
Joseph Addison,Joseph Spectator
Aucun aperçu disponible - 2016
according Account Addiſon appears aſked becauſe Behaviour beſt better Body Book called carried CHAP Character Church Club comes Company Converſation Country Court Coverley Eſtate Face fall Family Father Figure firſt followed Fortune frequently Friend Sir Roger gave Gentleman give half Hand Head hear heard Heart himſelf honeſt Houſe Imagination keep kind Knight Lady laſt learned lived London look Love manner Maſter Mind Morning moſt muſt myſelf Name Nature never obſerve Occaſion ordinary Page particular party paſſed Perſon Place Play pleaſed preſent Prince Reaſon Reſpect reſt ſaid ſame ſaw ſays ſee ſeems Servants ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhort ſhould ſince Sir Roger ſome ſoon ſpeak Spectator Steele ſtill ſuch taken talk tell themſelves theſe thing thoſe thou thought told took Tory Town turned uſed walking Whig whole Widow Woman World young
Page 52 - ... hear their duties explained to them, and join together in adoration of the Supreme Being. Sunday clears away the rust of the whole week, not only as it refreshes in their minds the notions of religion, but as it puts both the sexes upon appearing in their most agreeable forms, and exerting all such qualities as are apt to give them a figure in the eye of the village.
Page 14 - For, says he, that great Man who has a Mind to help me, has as many to break through to come at me, as I have to come at him. Therefore he will conclude, that the Man who would make a Figure, especially in a military Way, must get over all false Modesty, and assist his Patron against the Importunity of other Pretenders, by a proper Assurance in his own Vindication. He says it is a civil Cowardice to...
Page 4 - Thus I live in the world rather as a spectator of mankind than as one of the species...
Page 53 - As Sir Roger is landlord to the whole congregation, he keeps them in very good order, and will suffer nobody to sleep in it besides himself; for if, by chance, he has been surprised into a short nap at sermon, upon recovering out of it he stands up and looks about him, and, if he sees anybody else nodding, either wakes them himself, or sends his servants to them.
Page 55 - ... dazzled with riches, that they pay as much deference to the understanding of a man of an estate as of a man of learning...
Page 4 - Cocoa-tree, and in the theatres both of Drury-lane and the Haymarket. I have been taken for a merchant upon the Exchange for above these ten years, and sometimes pass for a Jew in the assembly of stockjobbers at Jonathan's.
Page 23 - I know his value have settled upon him a good annuity for life. If he outlives me, he shall find that he was higher in my esteem than perhaps he thinks he is. He has now been with me thirty years; and though he does not know I have taken notice of it, has never in all that time asked...
Page 157 - I must not omit that the benevolence of my good old friend, which flows out towards every one he converses with, made him very kind to our interpreter, whom he looked upon as an extraordinary man; for which reason he shook him by the hand at parting, telling him that he should be very glad to see him at his lodgings in Norfolk Buildings, and talk over these matters with him more at leisure.
Page 15 - ... what you ought to expect, as it is a military fear to be slow in attacking when it is your duty. With this candour does the gentleman speak of himself and others.