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able affection appearance attend behold beſt better bring Caroline cauſe child comfort concerning continued cou'd daughter dear deſire diſtreſs Dookalb door dreadful eyes father fear firſt give grief hands happineſs happy hath head hear heart herſelf himſelf Hodſon honour hope houſe imagine immediately innocence Jaiſon juſt kind lady leaſt leave length leſs live look Lucy madam matter means melancholy mind miſerable Miſs moſt mother muſt myſelf never once peace perſon Peter pleaſure poor pray preſent proper ready reaſon receive regard replied ſaid Sanfon ſay ſee ſhall ſhe ſhou'd ſome ſon ſorrow ſoul ſpeak ſuch ſuffer ſure tears tell tender thee theſe thing thoſe thou thought truth unhappy uſe virtue viſit whole whoſe wife wiſh woman wou'd wretched young yourſelf
Side 149 - This is the state of man : To-day he puts forth The tender leaves of hope ; to-morrow blossoms, And bears his blushing honours thick upon him : The third day, comes a frost, a killing frost; And, — when he thinks, good easy man, full surely His greatness is a ripening, — nips his root, And then he falls, as I do.
Side 127 - And from its course turn back Omnipotence ? " Forbid it! and oh ! grant, great God, at least This one, this slender, almost no request ; When I have wept a thousand lives away, When torment is grown weary of its prey, When I have rav'd ten thousand years in fire, Ten thousand thousand, let me then expire.
Side 65 - Dacier is not to he forgiven for omitring this miraculous circumftance, which fo perfeftly agrees with the marvellous air of the whole paflage, and without which the fublimfc image of Homer is not compleat.
Side 204 - Pox take thefe women — it wou'd have been better for the world, if there had been none of them born ; his mother that's dead never brought me a Shilling, and yet that was my own fault too.
Side 271 - I have robb'd heaven to people the kingdom of darknefs — what agony can ' equal that reflexion, and what fufferings can be adequate to fuch a crime ? Thou art about to meet thy due here upon earth ; but let me pour the dreadful tidings into thy ears, this, this is but indeed the very beginning of forrows...
Side 252 - twas heaven to my fond heart, when I beheld her blufhing beauties. Thou art wan and pale, meagre and thin. Thefe cheeks, overfpread with...
Side 270 - Dookalb, that you have* . . *• the confidence to make any application to fcne on fuch an affair, when you well know* that I am perfectly convinced you wholly deferve the fate you are about to fuffer. Scandalous as your paft life has been, and infamous as is the prefent crime laid to your charge, do you ima.
Side 229 - that have not the form of godlinefs ; ' cormorants ready to devour us, to eat ' up our lands, our liies, our proper—