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Ajax amusements attention beauty celebrated censure common considered contempt critick curiosity danger delight Demochares desire dignity diligence discover domestick duty easily elegance endeavoured envy equally expected eyes Falsehood fancy favour fear February 9 flatter folly fortune frequently friends Gabba gayety genius gratifications happiness heart honour hope hopes and fears hour human idleness imagination inclination innu Jupiter justly kind knowledge labour ladies learning lence less libertine lives look mankind medicated gloves ment Milton mind miscarriages misery nature necessary neglected negligence nerally ness never Numb numbers observed once opinion ourselves Ovid passed passions perhaps perpetual pleased pleasure poets praise precepts pride publick racters RAMBLER reason regard rence reproach Saturday scarcely seldom sions sometimes soon sophisms sound stancy suffer surely syllables terrour thing thou thought thousand tion truth Tuesday turb vanity verse Virgil virtue writers
Strona 441 - So much I feel my genial spirits droop, My hopes all flat, nature within me seems In all her functions weary of herself ; My race of glory run, and race of shame, And I shall shortly be with them that rest.
Strona 104 - ... harmonically conjoined, and, by consequence, the flow of the verse is longer interrupted, It is pronounced by Dryden, that a line of monosyllables is almost always harsh. This, with regard to our language, is evidently true, not because monosyllables cannot compose harmony, but because our monosyllables being of Teutonick original, or formed by contraction, commonly begin and end with consonants, as, • Every lower faculty Of sense, whereby they hear, see, smell, touch, taste.
Strona 443 - The Sun to me is dark And silent as the Moon, When she deserts the night Hid in her vacant interlunar cave. Since light so necessary is to life, And almost life itself, if it be true That light is in the Soul, She all in every part; why was the sight To such a tender ball as the eye confined?
Strona 435 - He tugg'd, he shook, till down they came and drew The whole roof after them, with burst of thunder Upon the heads of all who sat beneath, Lords, ladies, captains, counsellors...
Strona 148 - I fled, and cried out Death; Hell trembled at the hideous name, and sighed From all her caves, and back resounded Death.
Strona 120 - gan war, and fowl with fowl, And fish with fish ; to graze the herb all leaving Devour'd each other ; nor stood much in awe Of man, but fled him, or, with countenance grim, Glared on him passing.
Strona 411 - Who dares think one thing, and another tell, My heart detests him as the gates of hell.
Strona 94 - But thou hast promised from us two a race To fill the earth, who shall with us extol Thy goodness infinite ; both when we wake, And when we seek, as now, thy gift of sleep.