Druge izdaje - Prikaži vse
acquaintance admirable affectionate afterwards answered appear asked Baretti believe BENNET LANGTON Bishop of Salisbury BOSWELL Burney called character Charles Burney compliment consider conversation Davies dear sir desire dine eminent endeavour English expressed favour Fleet Street Francis Barber Garrick gentleman give Goldsmith happiness hear heard honour hope House of Stuart human humble servant humour imagination JAMES BOSWELL John Johnson Joseph Warton kind King lady Langton learning letter LIBRARY ASTOR LINCOLNSHIRE literary live London Lord Majesty mankind manner mentioned merit mind Miss Mitre never observed opinion pension perhaps pleased pleasure poem poor praise principles published received recollect remarkable respect Samuel Johnson Scotland Shakespeare Sheridan Sir Joshua Reynolds SPILSBY spirit suppose sure talk tell things THOMAS WARTON thought Thrale tion told truth Voltaire Warton wish write wrote
Stran 101 - Young man, ply your book diligently now, and acquire a stock of knowledge; for when years come upon you, you will find that poring upon books will be but an irksome task.
Stran 256 - tis all a cheat ; Yet, fooled with hope, men favour the deceit ; Trust on, and think to-morrow will repay : To-morrow's falser than the former day ; Lies worse, and, while it says, we shall be blest With some new joys, cuts off what we possest.
Stran 252 - Anatomy of Melancholy,' he said, was the only book that ever took him out of bed two hours sooner than he wished to rise.
Stran 186 - I desired all to withdraw, then told her that we were to part for ever, that as Christians we should part with prayer ; and that I would if she was willing say a short prayer beside her. She expressed great desire to hear me : and held up her poor hands as she lay in bed with great fervour while I prayed, kneeling by her...
Stran 10 - Neither your condition nor your character make it fit for me to say much. You have been the best mother, and I believe the best woman in the world. I thank you for your indulgence to me, and beg forgiveness of all that I have done ill, and all that I have omitted to do well.
Stran 52 - For blessings ever wait on virtuous deeds, And, though a late, a sure reward succeeds.
Stran 53 - This stroke stunned me a good deal ; and when we had sat down, I felt myself not a little embarrassed, and apprehensive of what might come next. He then addressed himself to Davies : " What do you think of Garrick ? He has refused me an order for the play for Miss Williams, because he knows the house will be full, and that an order would be worth three shillings.
Stran 154 - Redress the rigours of the inclement clime; Aid slighted truth with thy persuasive strain ; Teach erring man to spurn the rage of gain ; Teach him, that states of native strength...
Stran 114 - We walked in the evening in Greenwich park. He asked me, I suppose, by way of trying my disposition, " Is not this very fine?" Having no exquisite relish of the beauties of nature, and being more delighted with " the busy hum of men," I answered " Yes, sir ; but not equal to Fleet-street." JOHNSON. "You are right, sir.