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againſt alſo appears attended becauſe become body called caſe cauſe character common contains continued effect equal experience fame favour firſt fome former friends give given hand hath head himſelf honour hope houſe human ideas Italy kind king known land language laſt late learned leaſt leave leſs letter light live London Lord manner matter means mind moral moſt muſt nature never object obſervations opinion original particular perhaps perſons piece poor practice preſent principles produced proper reader reaſon received relation remarks reſpect Review ſaid ſame ſays ſee ſeems ſeveral ſhall ſhould ſome ſtate ſubject ſuch ſuppoſed taken themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought tion treats true truth uſe whole whoſe wines writer
Stran 259 - My birth-day was ominous to my poor father, who was, the day after our arrival, with many other brave officers broke, and sent adrift into the wide world with a wife and two children...
Stran 260 - ... which it pleased God to give him full measure. He was, in his temper, somewhat rapid and hasty, but of a kindly sweet disposition, void of all design ; and so innocent in his own intentions that he suspected no one ; so that you might, have cheated him ten times in a day, if nine had not been sufficient for your purpose.
Stran 74 - Brusa and Smyrna. Despotism itself is obliged to truck and huckster. The Sultan gets such obedience as he can. He governs with a loose rein that he may govern at all; and the whole of the force and vigour of his authority in his centre is derived from a prudent relaxation in all his borders.
Stran 309 - I knew a very wise man so much of Sir Christopher's sentiment, that he believed if a man were permitted to make all the ballads, he need not care who should make the laws of a nation.
Stran 153 - The rocks are high, bold, and grotesque; and the valley is divided by a river, along the banks of which are extended meadows and pastures of a perpetual verdure.
Stran 263 - If my enemies knew, that by this rage of abuse, and ill-will, they were effectually serving the interests both of myself, and works, they would be more quiet — but it has been the fate of my betters, who have found, that the way to fame, is like the way to Heaven — through much tribulation...
Stran 482 - The misery of gaols is not half their evil ; they are filled with every corruption which poverty and wickedness can generate between them; with all the shameless and profligate enormities that can be produced by the impudence of ignominy, the rage of want, and the malignity of despair. In a prison the awe of the...
Stran 514 - Portugal into the moft abject vaflalage ever experienced by a conquered nation. While the grandees of Portugal were blind to the ruin which impended over them, Camoens beheld it with a pungency of grief which haftened his exit. In one of his letters he has thefe remarkable words, " Em Jim accaberey a vida, e verram todos que fny afeicoada a minho patria, &c.
Stran 423 - Thy father made our yoke grievous : now therefore make thou the grievous service of thy father, and his heavy yoke which he put upon us, lighter, and we will serve thee.
Stran 260 - It was in this parish, during our stay, that I had that wonderful escape in falling through a mill-race whilst the mill was going, and of being taken up unhurt : the story is incredible, but known for truth in all that part of Ireland, where hundreds of the common people flocked to see me.