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able advantages affection affectionate affectionate uncle appear attention Bath behaviour believe Cambridge character civil considered constitution course danger dear child DEAR NEPHEW dearest delivered desire directed doubt English equal extremely father follow foundations French future give gout graceful habit hand happy hear heart honour hope instruction intended kind knowledge Lady Hester late learning least leave Let me know LETTER live London Lord Chatham manly manner matter mean ment mind moral natural ness never noble notions obliged opinions particular peace perfect person pleased pleasure politeness present principles proper reason received recommend religion render soon spirit sure tell thanks things thoughts tion true trust truth virtue wards wish write young youth
Stran xxv - I call therefore a complete and generous education that which fits a man to perform justly, skilfully, and magnanimously all the offices both private and public of peace and war.
Stran 32 - I believe it is best to be known by description; definition not being able to comprise it. I would however venture to call it, benevolence in trifles, or the preference of others to ourselves in little daily, hourly, occurrences in the commerce of life.
Stran 42 - With regard to all things that appear not to your reason, after due examination, evident duties of honour, morality, or religion, (and in all such as do, let your conscience and reason determine your notions and conduct) — in all other matters, I say, be slow to form opinions, keep your mind in a candid state of suspense, and open to full conviction when you shall procure it, using in the mean time the experience of a friend you can trust, the sincerity of whose advice you will try and prove by...
Stran 23 - The first is the perfection and glory of the human nature; the two last, the deprivation and disgrace of it Remember the essence of religion is, a heart void of offence towards God and man; not subtle speculative opinions, but an active vital principle of faith.
Stran 22 - Creator in the days of thy youth, is big with the deepest wisdom: The fear of the Lord is the beginning of wisdom ; and, an upright heart, that is understanding. This is externally true, whether the wits and rakes of Cambridge allow it or not: nay, I must add of this religious wisdom, Her ways are ways of pleasantness, and all her paths are peace, whatever your young gentlemen of pleasure think of a whore and a bottle, a tainted health and battered constitution.
Stran 32 - ... but sacrificing ourselves in such trifles to the convenience and pleasure of others ? And this constitutes true politeness. It is a perpetual attention (by habit it grows easy and natural to us) to the little wants of those we are with, by which we either prevent or remove them.
Stran 93 - DEAR NEPHEW, I HAVE the pleasure to acquaint you with the glad tidings of Hayes. Lady Hester was safely delivered this morning of a son. She and the child are as well as possible, and the father in the joy of his heart.
Stran 50 - I recommend to you next (before any other reading of history) Oldcastle's Remarks on the History of England, by Lord Bolingbroke. Let me apprize you of one thing before you read them, and that is, that the author has bent some passages to make them invidious parallels to the times he wrote in; therefore be aware of that, and depend, in general, on finding the truest constitutional doctrines: and that the facts of history (though warped) are no where falsified. I also recommend Nathaniel Bacon's Historical...
Stran 51 - Selden's executors, that the ground work of this book was laid by that great and learned man. And it is probably on the ground of this assertion, that in the folio edition of Bacon's book, printed in 1739, it is said in the title-page to have been "collected from some manuscript notes of John Selden, Esq.