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acquainted affection Allworthy answered appeared arrived asked attended began believe better Blifil brought called certainly CHAPTER character concern consider cries daughter dear desire eyes father fellow Fitzpatrick fortune gave gentleman give given hand happened hath head hear heard heart honour hope horse human husband imagine immediately Jones kind knew lady landlady learned least leave less live look lord madam manner matter means mention mind nature never night obliged observed occasion once opinion Partridge passed passion perhaps person pleased poor present promise proper reader reason received relation says seemed seen short soon sooner Sophia squire suffer sure tell thing thought tion told took true truth turned Western whole wife wish woman young
Stran 371 - ... you called it, between him and his mother, where you told me he acted so fine, why, Lord help me, any man, that is, any good man, that had such a mother, would have done exactly the same. I know you are only joking with me ; but indeed, madam, though I was never at a play in London, yet I have seen acting before in the country ; and the king for my money; he speaks all his words distinctly, half as loud again as the other. — Anybody may see he is an actor.
Stran 370 - I perceive now it is what you told me. I am not afraid of anything; for I know it is but a play. And if it was really a ghost, it could do one no harm at such a distance, and in so much company; and yet if I was frightened, I am not the only person.
Stran 224 - Nor will all the qualities I have hitherto given my historian avail him, unless he have what is generally meant by a good heart, and be capable of feeling. The author who will make me weep, says Horace, must first weep himself.
Stran 20 - The whispering zephyr and the purling rill? Who finds not Providence all good and wise, Alike in what it gives, and what denies?
Stran 46 - IN that part of the western division of this kingdom, which is commonly called Somersetshire, there lately lived (and perhaps lives still) a gentleman, whose name was Allworthy, and who might well be called the favourite of both nature and fortune ; for both of these seem to have contended which should bless and enrich him most.
Stran 300 - Milton, sweetly tuning the heroic lyre ; fill my ravished fancy with the hopes of charming ages yet to come. Foretel me that some tender maid, whose grandmother is yet unborn, hereafter, when, under the fictitious name of Sophia, she reads the real worth which once existed in my Charlotte, shall from her sympathetic breast send forth the heaving sigh.
Stran 62 - Jurisdiction whatever: For as I am, in reality, the Founder of a new Province of Writing, so I am at liberty to make what Laws I please therein.
Stran 249 - Even such a man, so faint, so spiritless, So dull, so dead in look, so woe-begone, Drew Priam's curtain in the dead of night...
Stran 6 - He had the advantage both in learning and, in my opinion, genius: they both agreed in wanting money in spite of all their friends, and would have wanted it, if their hereditary lands had been as extensive as their imagination; yet each of them [was] so formed for happiness, it is pity he was not immortal.
Stran 223 - So necessary is this to the understanding the characters of men, that none are more ignorant of them than those learned pedants whose lives have been entirely consumed in colleges, and among books ; for however exquisitely human nature may have been described by writers, the true practical system can be learnt only in the world.