Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
AARON HILL afterwards appeared asfair Aspin beauty betray Cleora conduct consess considered cou'd Count Countess Countess of Somerset d'ye daughter death distress Don Philip e'en Earl Elloways endeavoured English cavalier Enter Exit expence eyes fame father favour Fide Fidelia Flora fortune foul friendship genius governor happy hear heart honour hope imagined Isabella joys lady Leonora letter lise Lord Tyrconnel lov'd Madam mean methinks misery misfortunes mother never Northampton ossice panegyric pardon passion pension perhaps Phil pleasure poem prisoner prithee promise reason regard resentment retire revenge Richard Savage Savage Savage's SCENE sear sellow servant shou'd Sir Cha Sir Charles Winlove Sir Richard Sir Robert Walpole Sir Thomas Overbury Sirrah sirst smile solicited Somerset soul sussicient thee Theophilus Cibber there's thou thought thro tion unhappy Valencia virtue woman wou'd write
Página xiii - ... reckoning and return home; but his expectations deceived him, for Sir Richard told him that he was without money, and that the pamphlet must be sold before the dinner could be paid for; and Savage was therefore obliged to go and offer their new production to sale for two guineas, which with some difficulty he obtained.
Página iii - IT has been observed in all ages, that the advantages of nature or of fortune have contributed very little to the promotion of happiness ; and that those whom the splendour of their rank, or the extent of their capacity, have placed upon the summits of human life, have not often given any just occasion to envy in those who look up to them from a lower station...
Página xii - Savage came as he had promised, found the chariot at the door, and Sir Richard waiting for him and ready to go out. What was intended, and whither they were to go, Savage could not conjecture, and was not willing to inquire, but immediately seated himself with Sir Richard.
Página xix - During a considerable part of the time in which he was employed upon this performance he was without lodging, and often without meat; nor had he any other conveniences for study than the fields or the streets allowed him; there he used to walk and form his speeches, and afterwards step into a shop, beg for a few moments the use of the pen and ink, and write down what he had composed upon paper which he had picked up by accident.
Página xii - Dealer ; from which he quotes this strong saying of the generous Sir Richard Steele, that ' the inhumanity of his mother had given him a right to find every good man his father.
Página l - It was his peculiar happiness, that he scarcely ever found a stranger whom he did not leave a friend ; but it must likewise be added, that he had not often a friend long, without obliging him to become a stranger.
Página vi - Savage. Born with a legal claim to honour and to affluence, he was in two months illegitimated by the parliament and disowned by his mother, doomed to poverty and obscurity, and launched upon the ocean of life, only that he might be swallowed by its quicksands or dashed upon its rocks.