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Aetat allow ante appear asked attention authority believe BOSWELL Boswell's called character common consider conversation DEAR SIR death desire dined doubt drink edition effect English expressed Garrick gave give given happy hear heard Hebrides honour hope Italy JAMES John Johnson keep kind known lady late learning less letter lines lived London look Lord manner March means mentioned mind Miss nature never observed once opinion passage passed perhaps person Piozzi pleased pleasure Poets Pope present published reason received respect says Scotland seems seen servant shew soon speak suppose sure talk tell thing thought Thrale tion told travelling true truth wine wish write written wrote young
Stran 453 - That man is little to be envied, whose patriotism would not gain force upon the plain of Marathon, or whose piety would not grow warmer among the ruins of lona.
Stran 201 - His violent prejudice against our West Indian and American settlers appeared whenever there was an opportunity. Towards the conclusion of his Taxation no Tyranny, he says, ' how is it that we hear the loudest yelps for liberty among the drivers of negroes ?' and in his conversation with Mr.
Stran 453 - Whatever withdraws us from the power of our senses, whatever makes the past, the distant, or the future predominate over the present, advances us in the dignity of thinking beings.
Stran 88 - It is so odious, that nothing can be suffered to support it but positive law. Whatever inconveniences, therefore, may follow from a decision, I cannot say this case is allowed or approved by the law of England ; and therefore the black must be discharged.
Stran 159 - While the cock with lively din Scatters the rear of darkness thin, And to the stack or the barn-door Stoutly struts his dames before...
Stran 72 - All this may be ; the people's voice is odd ; It is, and it is not, the voice of God. To Gammer Gurton if it give the bays, And yet deny the Careless Husband praise, Or say our fathers never broke a rule ; Why then, I say, the public is a fool.
Stran 268 - I will not be put to the question. Don't you consider, Sir, that these are not the manners of a gentleman? I will not be baited with what, and why; what is this? what is that? why is a cow's tail long? why is a fox's tail bushy?' The gentleman, who was a good deal out of countenance, said, 'Why, Sir, you are so good, that I venture to trouble you.
Stran 36 - A man who has not been in Italy, is always conscious of an inferiority, from his not having seen what it is expected a man should see. The grand object of traveling is to see the shores of the Mediterranean.
Stran 85 - Sir Joshua agreed to carry it to Dr. Johnson, who received it with much good humour,1 and desired Sir Joshua to tell the gentlemen, that he would alter the Epitaph in any manner they pleased, as to the sense of it; but he would never consent to disgrace the walls of Westminster Abbey with an English inscription.
Stran 11 - Being angry with one who controverts an opinion which you value, is a necessary consequence of the uneasiness which you feel. Every man who attacks my belief diminishes, in some degree, my confidence in it, and therefore makes me uneasy ; and I am angry with him who makes me uneasy. Those only who believed in revelation have been angry at having their faith called in question ; because they only had something upon which they could rest as matter of fact.