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againſt appear bear beauty Becauſe beſt better bring callid caſe comes Dean dear delight ears eyes face fair fall fate firſt give gold grace grow half hand hard head hear heart hope houſe juſt keep king lady laſt late learning leave leſs light lines live look lord mean mind mortal moſt Muſe muſt ne'er never night noſe nymph o'er once pain pleaſe poets poor praiſe pride Queen rhyme riſe round ſaid ſay ſee ſeen ſhall ſhe Sheridan ſhew ſhould ſince ſome ſoul Stella ſtill ſuch Swift tell thee theſe thing thoſe thou thought thouſand town true turn uſe verſe virtue wife wiſe wonder Wood write
Stran 126 - Tis an old maxim in the schools, That flattery's the food of fools; Yet now and then your men of wit Will condescend to take a bit.
Stran 89 - I'VE often wish'd that I had clear For life six hundred pounds a year, A handsome house to lodge a friend, A river at my garden's end, A terrace-walk, and half a rood Of land set out to plant a wood. Well, now I have all this, and more, I ask not to increase my store ; But here a grievance seems to lie, All this is mine but till I die; I can't but think 'twould sound more clever, To me and to my heirs for ever.
Stran 149 - Preferring his regard for me Before his credit, or his fee. Some formal visits, looks, and words, What mere humanity affords, I meet perhaps from three or four, From whom I once expected more ; Which those who tend the sick for pay Can act as decently as they : But no obliging tender friend To help at my approaching end. My life is now a burden grown To others, ere it be my own.
Stran 178 - Say, Stella, was Prometheus blind, And, forming you, mistook your kind ? No ; 'twas for you alone he stole The fire that forms a manly soul ; Then, to complete it every way, He moulded it with female clay : To that you owe the nobler flame, To this the beauty of your frame.
Stran 23 - Dame, said I, as loud as I could bawl, do you know what a Loss I have had? Nay, said she, my Lord Collway's Folks are all very sad, For my Lord Dromedary comes a Tuesday without fail; Pugh! said I, but that's not the Business that I ail.
Stran 22 - Then the Bell rung, and I went down to put my Lady to Bed, And, God knows, I thought my Money was as safe as my Maidenhead. So when I came up again, I found my Pocket feel very light, But when I search'd, and miss'd my Purse, Lord! I thought I should have sunk outright: Lord! Madam, says Mary, how d'ye do? Indeed, says I, never worse; But pray, Mary, can you tell what I have done with my Purse!
Stran 90 - Not thinking it is levee-day, And find his honour in a pound, Hemm'd by a triple circle round, Chequer'd with ribbons blue and green: How should I thrust myself between?
Stran 179 - Best pattern of true friends ! beware ; You pay too dearly for your care If, while your tenderness secures My life, it must endanger yours : For such a fool was never found Who pulled a palace to the ground, Only to have the ruins made Materials for a house decayed.
Stran 92 - How think you of our friend the Dean? I wonder what some people mean; My lord and he are grown so great, Always together tete-d-tete.