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acquaintance admiration ÆTAT afterwards agreeable answered appeared Ashbourne asked authour Beauclerk believe BENNET LANGTON better bookseller BOSWELL Burke Burney called character compliment conversation David Garrick dear Sir death Dictionary dined dinner drink Edited eminent entertained favour Francis Barber Garrick gentleman give Goldsmith happy hear heard Hebrides honour hope humour JAMES BOSWELL John Johnson kind King lady Langton laugh Lichfield literary lived London Lord Lord Chesterfield Lucy Porter Madam manner mentioned merit mind morning never obliged observed occasion once opinion Oxford Pembroke College pleased pleasure Poets pounds praise publick recollect Robert Dodsley Samuel Johnson Scotland seemed servant shewed Sir Joshua Reynolds smiling soon Streatham suppose sure talked Taylor tell thing thought Thrale tion told topicks truth University of Oxford Whig Wilkes wine wish wonder write wrote
Stran 64 - Le vainqueur du vainqueur de la terre ;*— * that I might obtain that regard for which I saw the world contending; but I found my attendance so little encouraged, that neither pride nor modesty would suffer me to continue it.
Stran 127 - At supper this night he talked of good eating with uncommon satisfaction. ' Some people (said he,) have a foolish way of not minding, or pretending not to mind, what they eat. For my part, I mind my belly very studiously, and very carefully ; for I look upon it, that he who does not mind his belly will hardly mind anything else.
Stran 65 - Having carried on my work thus far with so little obligation to any favourer of learning, I shall not be disappointed though I should conclude it, if less be possible, with less ; for I have been long wakened from that dream of hope, in which I once boasted myself with so much exultation, my Lord. " Your Lordship's most humble, " Most obedient servant,
Stran 190 - Will you not allow, Sir, that he draws very natural pictures of human life ? " JOHNSON. " Why, Sir, it is of very low life. Richardson used to say, that had he not known who Fielding was, he should have believed he was an ostler. Sir, there is more knowledge of the heart in one letter of Richardson's, than in all
Stran 230 - I received your foolish and impudent letter. Any violence offered me I shall do my best to repel; and what I cannot do for myself, the law shall do for me. I hope I shall never be deterred from detecting what I think a cheat, by the menaces of a ruffian.
Stran 119 - Young man, ply your book diligently now, and acquire a stock of knowledge; for when years come upon you, you will find that poring upon books will be but an irksome task.
Stran 64 - Is not a Patron, My Lord, one who looks with unconcern on a Man struggling for Life in the Water and when he has reached ground encumbers him with help.
Stran 64 - I hope it is no very cynical asperity not to confess obligations where no benefit has been received, or to be unwilling that the Publick should consider me as owing that to a Patron, which Providence has enabled me to do for myself. "Having carried on my work thus far with so little obligation to any favourer of learning, I shall not be disappointed though I should conclude it, if less be possible, with less; for I have been long wakened from that dream of hope, in which I once boasted myself with...
Stran 107 - ... him of the means by which he might be extricated. He then told me that he had a novel ready for the press, which he produced to me. I looked into it, and saw its merit; told the landlady I should soon return, and having gone to a bookseller sold it for sixty pounds. I brought Goldsmith the money, and he discharged his rent, not without rating his landlady in a high tone for having used him so ill.