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The Spectator: With Sketches of the Lives of the Authors, an ..., Volúmenes11-12
Vista completa - 1838
acquainted Addison affection agreeable appear beauty black tower body called cerned city of London city of Westminster coach consider conversation countenance coxcomb creatures daugh dear desire Dictamnus discourse divine dream dress duke of Burgundy epigram eyes fancy favour folly fortune gentleman give greatest hand happy head hear heard heart honest Honeycomb honour human humble servant humour husband imaginable infinite ingenious kind lady learned letter live look manner marriage married matter mind modesty Mohair nature ness never obliged observed occasion Ovid paper particular passion person Pharamond pleased pleasure Plutarch present Procris proveditor reason Rechteren religion Rhynsault seems sept sion sorrow soul speak Spectator Steele tell thing thou thought tion told town Tunbridge Virgil virtue virtuous whole wife woman women words write young
Página 209 - ... and to pay the several legacies, and the gifts of charity, which he told him he had left as quit-rents upon the estate. The captain truly seems a courteous man, though he says but little. He makes much of those whom my master loved, and shows great kindness to the old house-dog, that you know my poor master was so fond of.
Página 208 - He has bequeathed the fine white gelding that he used to ride a hunting upon, to his chaplain, because he thought he would be kind to him, and has left you all his books. He has moreover bequeathed to the chaplain a very pretty tenement with good lands about it. It being a very cold day when he made his will, he left for mourning to every man in the parish, a great frize-coat, and to every woman a black riding-hood.
Página 219 - ... from the other. There are fishes that have wings, and are not strangers to the airy region: and there are some birds that are inhabitants of the water, whose blood is cold as fishes, and their flesh so like in taste, that the scrupulous are allowed them on fish days. There are animuls so near of kin both to birds and beasts, that they are in the middle between both: amphibious animals link...
Página 72 - In foreign realms and lands remote, Supported by Thy care, Through burning climes they pass unhurt, And breathe in tainted air.
Página 71 - They that go down to the sea in ships, that do business in great waters ; These see the works of the Lord, and his wonders in the deep.
Página 41 - As the finest wines have often the taste of the soil, so even the most religious thoughts often draw something that is particular from the constitution of the mind in which they arise. When folly or superstition...
Página 206 - WE last night received a piece of ill news at our club, which very sensibly afflicted every one of us. I question not but my readers themselves will be troubled at the hearing of it. To keep them no longer in suspense, Sir Roger de Coverley is dead. He departed this life at his house in the country, after a few weeks
Página 62 - ... of company; yet in one dream I can compose a whole comedy, behold the action, apprehend the jests, and laugh myself awake at the conceits thereof. Were my memory as faithful as my reason is then fruitful, I would never study but in my dreams; and this time also would I...
Página 216 - On the other hand, if we look into the more bulky parts of nature, we see the seas, lakes, and rivers teeming with numberless kinds of living creatures; we find every mountain and marsh, wilderness and wood plentifully stocked with birds and beasts, and every part of matter affording proper necessaries and conveniences for the livelihood of multitudes which, inhabit it. 4. The author of the Plurality of Worlds...
Página 65 - Whether such dark presages, such visions of the night proceed from any latent power in the soul during this her state of abstraction, or from any communication with the Supreme Being, or from any operation of subordinate spirits, has been a great dispute among the learned ; the matter of fact is, I think, incontestable, and has been looked upon as such by the greatest writers, who have been never suspected either of superstition or enthusiasm.