The Works of the Rev. Jonathan Swift, D.D., Dean of St. Patrick's, Dublin, Količina 18
J. Johnson, J. Nichols, R. Baldwin, Otridge and Son, J. Sewell, F. and C. Rivington, T. Payne, R. Faulder, G. and J. Robinson, R. Lea, J. Nunn, W. Cuthell, T. Egerton, ... [and 12 others], 1801
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affairs answer appear assure believe called carried cause character church common continue court dean dear death desire doctor Dublin duke earl enemies England esteem Examiner expect fair favour fear force gentleman give given hand happy head hear honour hope humble servant interest John king lady late learning leave letter ling live look lord manner MARCH mean mind ministry nature never obedient obliged observe occasion once party peace perhaps person pleased poor Pray present printed queen reason received respect seems sense sent SHERIDAN short suppose sure Swift taken tell thing thought told town true truth turned WHITEWAY whole wish write young
Stran 54 - Behold, here I am: witness against me before the Lord, and before his anointed: whose ox have I taken ? or whose ass have I taken ? or whom have I defrauded ? whom have I oppressed ? or of whose hand have I received any bribe to blind mine eyes therewith? and I will restore it you. And they said, Thou hast not defrauded us, nor oppressed us, neither hast thou taken ought of any man's hand.
Stran 37 - ... we cannot yet say that any of them have come up to the beauties of the original, I think we may venture to affirm, that every one of them writes and thinks much more justly than they did some time since.
Stran 53 - Moreover thou hast not brought us into a land that floweth with milk and honey, or given us inheritance of fields and vineyards: wilt thou put out the eyes of these men ? we will not come up.
Stran 160 - The Discovery of a Gaping Gulf whereinto England is like to be swallowed by another French marriage, if the Lord forbid not the banns by letting her Majesty see the sin and punishment thereof.
Stran 36 - It must indeed be confessed that never man threw up his pen, under stronger temptations to have employed it longer. His reputation was at a greater height, than I believe ever any living author's was before him.
Stran 53 - And Moses was very wroth, and said unto the LORD, Respect not thou their offering: I have not taken one ass from them, neither have I hurt one of them.
Stran 36 - I shall, in the first place, observe, that there is a noble difference between him and all the rest of our Polite and Gallant Authors. The latter have endeavoured to please the Age by falling in with them, and encouraging them in their fashionable vices and false notions of things. It would have been a jest, some time since, for a man to have asserted that anything witty could be said in praise of a married state, or that Devotion and Virtue were any way necessary to the character of a Fine Gentleman.
Stran 425 - IRELAND is now our royal care, We lately fix'd our viceroy there: How near was she to be undone, Till pious love inspired her son ! What cannot our vicegerent do, As poet and as patriot too? Let his success our subjects sway, Our inspirations to obey, And follow where he leads the way : Then study to correct your taste; Nor beaten paths be longer trac'd.
Stran 419 - To thee I owe that fatal bent of mind, Still to unhappy restless thoughts inclined ; To thee, what oft I vainly strive to hide, That scorn of fools, by fools mistook for pride ; From thee whatever virtue takes its rise, Grows a misfortune, or becomes a vice...