Advice to a Young Man Upon First Going to Oxford, in Ten Letters, from an Uncle to His Nephew

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J.G. & F. Rivington, 1832 - 167
 

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Strona 105 - As a mad man who casteth firebrands, arrows, and death, So is the man that deceiveth his neighbour, And saith, Am not I in sport?
Strona 160 - Heart merit wanting, mount we ne'er so high, Our height is but the gibbet of our name. A celebrated wretch, when I behold, When I behold a genius bright, and base, Of tow'ring talents, and terrestrial aims ; Methinks I see, as thrown from her high sphere, The glorious fragments of a soul immortal, With rubbish mixt, and glittering in the dust.
Strona 128 - For my part, when I behold a fashionable table set out in all its magnificence, I fancy that I see gouts and dropsies, fevers and lethargies, with other innumerable distempers lying in ambuscade among the dishes.
Strona 127 - It is said of Diogenes, that, meeting a young man who was going to a feast, he took him up in the street, and carried him home to his friends, as one who was running into imminent danger, had he not prevented him.
Strona 69 - Youth is not rich in time, it may be poor ; Part with it as with money, sparing ; pay No moment, but in purchase of its worth ; And what its worth, ask death-beds ; they can tell.
Strona 51 - Hearken to me, ye that know righteousness, the people in whose heart is my law ; fear ye not the reproach of men, neither be afraid of their revilings...
Strona 113 - Woe unto them that are mighty to drink wine, and men of strength to mingle strong drink: Which justify the wicked for reward, and take away the righteousness of the righteous from him!
Strona 47 - But believe me, my dear Barry, that the arms with which the ill dispositions of the world are to be combated, and the qualities by which it is to be reconciled to us, and we reconciled to it, are moderation, gentleness, a little indulgence to others, and a great deal of distrust of ourselves ; which are not qualities of a mean spirit, as some may possibly think them ; but virtues of a great and noble kind, and such as dignify our nature, as much as they contribute to our repose and fortune ; for...
Strona 134 - Sound sleep cometh of moderate eating: He riseth early, and his wits are with him: But the pain of watching, and choler, and pangs of the belly, are with an unsatiable man.
Strona 127 - What would that philosopher have said, had he been present at the gluttony of a modern meal? Would not he have thought the master of a family mad, and have begged...

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