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afterwards answer appears asked believe Boswell called character church common consider conversation dear dear sir desire died dined doubt effect England English expressed father give given hand happy hear heard Hebrid honour hope humble island Italy JAMES John Johnson journey judge kind king lady land late learned less letter lived London look Lord manner mean mentioned mind Miss morning nature never night observed occasion once opinion passage passed perhaps person Piozzi pleased pleasure present printed probably publick reason received remark respect Scotland seems seen sent servant suppose sure talked tell thing thought Thrale told took Tour travels visited wish write written wrote young
Stran 22 - We were now treading that illustrious island, which was once the luminary of the Caledonian regions, whence savage clans and roving barbarians derived the benefits of knowledge, and the blessings of religion.
Stran 348 - You must know, Sir, I lately took my friend Boswell and shewed him genuine civilised life in an English provincial town. I turned him loose at Lichfield, my native city, that he might see for once real civility: for you know he lives among savages in Scotland, and among rakes in London.
Stran 309 - The Critical Reviewers, I believe, often review without reading the books through ; but lay hold of a topick, and write chiefly from their own minds. The Monthly Reviewers are duller men, and are glad to read the books through.
Stran 454 - The use of travelling is to regulate imagination by reality, and instead of thinking how things may be, to see them as they are.
Stran 419 - THAT which is appointed to all men is now coming upon you. Outward circumstances, the eyes and the thoughts of men, are below the notice of an immortal being about to stand 'the trial for eternity, before the Supreme Judge of heaven and earth. Be comforted : your crime, morally or religiously considered, has no very deep dye of turpitude. It corrupted no man's principles ; it attacked no man's life. It involved only a temporary and reparable injury.
Stran 242 - The writer of an epitaph should not be considered as saying nothing but what is strictly true. Allowance must be made for some degree of exaggerated praise. In lapidary inscriptions a man is not upon oath...
Stran 274 - ... were his own. Whereas at a tavern there is a general freedom from anxiety. You are sure you are welcome : and the more noise you make, the more trouble you give, the more good things you call for, the welcomer you are.
Stran 194 - Sir, the Duchess of Northumberland may do what she pleases: nobody will say anything to a lady of her high rank. But I should be apt to throw ***** *'s verses in his face.
Stran 32 - Stern o'er each bosom Reason holds her state, With daring aims irregularly great. Pride in their port, defiance in their eye, I see the lords of human kind pass by, Intent on high designs — a thoughtful band, By forms unfashion'd, fresh from nature's hand, Fierce in their native hardiness of soul, True to imagined right, above control ; While even the peasant boasts these rights to scan, And learns to venerate himself as man.
Stran 318 - Fielding's Amelia was the mosT: pleasing heroine of all the romances (he said) ; but that vile broken nose never cured, ruined the sale of perhaps the only book, which being printed off betimes one morning, a new edition was called for before night.