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able acquainted affection Allworthy Allworthy's answered appeared assure beauty began believe better Blifil brother called captain cause Chapter character child concern considered cries daughter desire discovered doctor doubt equal eyes face father favour fellow former fortune gave girl give given greatly hand happened hath head heart honour hope human imagine immediately inclinations Jenny Jones kind lady learned least less lived manner Master Blifil matter means mentioned mind Miss Molly nature never object obliged observed occasion once opinion Partridge passion perhaps person pleased poor present probably proper reader reason received religion seemed seen short soon Sophia Square squire sufficient sure taken things thought Thwackum true truth virtue Western whole wife woman worthy young
Página 139 - Her pure and eloquent blood Spoke in her cheeks, and so distinctly wrought, That one might almost say her body thought.
Página 53 - I am, indeed, set over them for their own good only, and was created for their use, and not they for mine. Nor do I doubt, while I make their interest the great rule of my writings, they will unanimously concur in supporting my dignity, and in rendering me all the honour I shall deserve or desire.
Página 51 - Such histories as these do, in reality, very much resemble a newspaper, which consists of just the same number of words, whether there be any news in it or not.
Página 133 - Ai truth distinguishes our writings from those idle romances which are filled with monsters, the productions, not of nature, but of distempered brains...
Página 1 - To prevent, therefore, giving offence to their customers by any such disappointment, it hath been usual with the honest and well-meaning host to provide a bill of fare which all persons may peruse at their first entrance into the house ; and having thence acquainted...
Página 53 - My reader then is not to be surprized, if, in the course of this work, he shall find some chapters very short, and others altogether as long ; some that contain only the time of a single day, and others that comprise years ; in a word, if my history sometimes seems to stand still, and sometimes to fly.
Página 3 - Many exquisite viands might be rejected by the epicure, if it was a sufficient cause for his contemning of them as common and vulgar, that something was to be found in the most paltry alleys under the same name. In reality, true nature is as difficult to be met with in authors, as the Bayonne ham. or Bologna sausage, is to be found in the shops. But the whole, to continue the same metaphor, consists in the cookery of the author; for, as Mr. Pope tells us — "True wit is nature to advantage drest...
Página 12 - ... tumbling in a natural fall over the broken and mossy stones till it came to the bottom of the rock, then running off in a pebly channel, that with many lesser falls winded along, till it fell into a lake at the foot of the hill, about a quarter of a mile below the house on the south side, and which was seen from every room in the front. Out of this lake, which filled the...
Página 12 - ... in the full blaze of his majesty rose the sun, than which one object alone in this lower creation could be more glorious, and that Mr Allworthy himself presented — a human being replete with benevolence, meditating in what manner he might render himself most acceptable to his Creator, by doing most good to his creatures.