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able affected allowed answer appear believe better body called character colonel comes common consequently consider conversation court desire discourse England English equal fall fortune French friends give greatest hand head honour hope hundred incurable kind King kingdom knowledge known Lady Answ Lady Smart language late learning least leave less live look lord madam manner matter mean memory mention mind Miss nature necessary never Neverout observe occasion once opinion pass perhaps persons play poets polite Pray present reader reason received seems sense short Sir John Sparkish speak suppose sure Swift tell things thought thousand tion tongue town true turn whole wise young
Página 293 - Therefore if I know not the meaning of the voice, I shall be unto him that speaketh a barbarian, and he that speaketh shall be a barbarian unto me.
Página 118 - ... his green boughs, and left him a withered trunk : he then flies to art, and puts on a periwig, valuing himself upon an unnatural bundle of hairs, (all covered with powder,) that never grew on his head ; but now, should this our broomstick pretend to enter the...
Página 118 - THIS single stick, which you now behold ingloriously lying in that neglected corner, I once knew in a flourishing state in a forest; it was full of sap, full of leaves, and full of boughs; but now, in vain does the busy art of man pretend to...
Página 266 - This day, being Sunday, January 28th, 1727-8, about eight o'clock at night, a servant brought me a note, with an account of the death of the truest, most virtuous, and valuable friend, that I, or perhaps any other person ever was blessed with.
Página 353 - But every single character in Shakespeare is as much an individual, as those in life itself; it is as impossible to find any two alike; and such as from their relation or affinity in any respect appear most to be twins, will upon comparison be found remarkably distinct.
Página 353 - ... had all the speeches been printed without the very names of the persons, I believe one might have applied them with certainty to every speaker.
Página 215 - Th' unwilling gratitude of base mankind. POPE. ' CENSURE,' says a late ingenious author, ' is the tax a man pays to the public for being eminent.
Página 329 - A COMPLETE COLLECTION OF GENTEEL AND INGENIOUS CONVERSATION, ACCORDING TO THE MOST POLITE MODE AND METHOD, NOW USED AT COURT, AND IN THE BEST COMPANIES OF ENGLAND.
Página 214 - The stoical scheme of supplying our wants by lopping off our desires, is like cutting off our feet, when we want shoes.
Página 40 - But instead of giving you a list of the late refinements crept into our language, I here send you the copy of a letter I received some time ago from a most accomplished person in this way of writing, upon which I shall make some remarks. It is in these terms. "'SiR, "'I cou'dnt get the things you sent for all about Town. — I thot to ha come down myself, and then I'd ha' broufum; but I han't don't, and I believe I can't do't, that's pozz.