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acquaintance Adieu againſt anſwer becauſe begin believe beſides beſt body Book concern Court death deſign deſire Dublin eaſy England expect fame fear firſt fortune friends friendſhip give hand hath hear heart honour hope houſe hundred Ireland juſt keep kind knew known L E T T E R Lady laſt late leaſt leave leſs letter live London look Lord Bolingbroke loſe manner mean mention mind Miniſters moſt muſt myſelf nature never once opinion Party perhaps perſon pleaſe pleaſure Pope pounds Pray preſent printed publick reaſon received remember reſt ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſelf ſent ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſince ſome ſuch SWIFT tell theſe thing thoſe thought thouſand told twenty uſed verſes virtue whole wiſh writ write
Página 47 - I hate and detest that animal called man, although I heartily love John, Peter, Thomas, and so forth.
Página 123 - I have made a maxim, that should be writ in letters of diamonds, that a wise man ought to have money in his head, but not in his heart.
Página 83 - I have often wished that God Almighty would be so easy to the weakness of mankind as to let old friends be acquainted in another state ; and if I were to write an Utopia for heaven, that would be one of my schemes.
Página 212 - It is not now indeed a time to think of myself, when one of the nearest and longest ties I have ever had, is broken all on a sudden by the unexpected death of poor Mr. Gay. An inflammatory fever hurried him out of this life in three days. He...
Página 185 - If your ramble," says Swift, in another letter, " was on horseback, I am glad of it, on account of your health ; but I know your arts of patching up a journey between stagecoaches and friends' coaches, for you are as arrant a cockney as any hosier in Cheapside.
Página 84 - I have a race of orderly elderly people of both sexes at command, who are of no consequence, and have gifts proper for attending us ; who can bawl when I am deaf, and tread softly when I am only giddy and would sleep.
Página 72 - That countenance with which it is received by some statesmen is delightful : I wish I could tell you how every single man looks upon it, to observe which has been my whole diversion this fortnight.
Página 60 - ... of any thing in this world, he is more than mortal; if ever he trifles, it must be when he turns a divine.
Página 6 - You are to understand that I live in the corner of a vast unfurnished house. My family consists of a steward, a groom, a helper in the stable, a footman, and an old maid, who are all at board wages, and when I do not dine abroad, or make an entertainment, which last is very rare, I eat a mutton-pie, and drink half a pint of wine. My amusements are defending my small dominions against the Archbishop, and endeavouring to reduce my rebellious choir.