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acquaintance admiration affected afterwards appears believe born Boswell called Cave character collected College common consider conversation copy dear death desired Dictionary died doubt edition English Epigram Essay excellent expressed favour Garrick gave Gentleman's give given hand happy heard honour hope human John Johnson kind known Lady language late learned less letter Lichfield literary lived London Lord Magazine manner March marked master means mentioned mind Miss nature never obliged observed occasion once opinion original Oxford particular passed perhaps period person pleased poem poet present printed probably published Rambler reason received remarkable respect Savage seems soon style suppose thing thought tion told translation truth verses volume whole wish write written wrote young
Stran 202 - When, upon some slight encouragement, I first visited your lordship, I was overpowered, like the rest of mankind, by the enchantment...
Stran 202 - World,1 that two papers, in which my ' Dictionary ' is recommended to the public, were written by your lordship. To be so distinguished, is an honour, which, being very little accustomed to favours from the great, I know not well how to receive, or in what terms to acknowledge.
Stran 316 - He received me very courteously; but, it must be confessed, that his apartment, and furniture, and morning dress, were sufficiently uncouth. His brown suit of clothes looked very rusty; he had on a little old shrivelled unpowdered wig, which was too small for his head; his shirt-neck and knees of his breeches were loose, his black worsted stockings ill drawn up; and he had a pair of unbuckled shoes by way of slippers. But all these slovenly particularities were forgotten the moment that he began...
Stran 501 - Anatomy of Melancholy,' he said, was the only book that ever took him out of bed two hours sooner than he wished to rise.
Stran 470 - Looking tranquillity ! it strikes an awe And terror on my aching sight ; the tombs And monumental caves of death look cold, And shoot a chillness to my trembling heart.
Stran 359 - Why, Sir, Sherry is dull, naturally dull ; but it must have taken him a great deal of pains to become what we now see him. Such an excess of stupidity, Sir, is not in Nature."— " So," said he, "I allowed him all his own merit.
Stran 363 - What would you give, my lad, to know about the Argonauts?" "Sir, (said the boy) I would give what I have.
Stran 232 - ... the English Dictionary was written with little assistance of the learned, and without any patronage of the great; not in the soft obscurities of retirement, or under the shelter of academic bowers, but amidst inconvenience and distraction, in sickness and in sorrow.
Stran 31 - Law's Serious Call to a Holy Life,' expecting to find it a dull book (as such books generally are), and perhaps to laugh at it. But I found Law quite an overmatch for me ; and this was the first occasion of my thinking in earnest of religion, after I became capable of rational inquiry'.
Stran 364 - Sir, it is owing to their expressing themselves in a plain and familiar manner, which is the only way to do good to the common people, and which clergymen of genius and learning ought to do from a principle of duty, when it is suited to their congregations ; a practice for which they will be praised by men of sense.