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acquaintance Addison afterwards appeared battle of Ramillies blank verse Cato censure character Congreve considered contempt court criticism death declared delight diligence Dryden Duke Earl elegance endeavoured esteem excellence favour fortune friends genius honour Iliad imagination imitation Juba justly kind King William Kit-cat Club Lady Lady Jane Grey likewise lived Lord Halifax Lord Tyrconnel ment mentioned merit mind nature neglect ness never observed obtained occasion once opinion panegyric passion performance perhaps Pindaric play pleased pleasure poem poet poetical poetry Pope portunity pounds praise Prince Prior published Queen Queen Anne reason received regard remarkable reputation resentment Savage Savage's says seems seldom Sempronius sent sentiments shew shewn Sir Richard Sir Robert Walpole solicited sometimes Steele suffered supposed Syphax Tatler thought Tickell tion told tragedy Tyrconnel verses virtue Whig write written wrote
Página 241 - We were all at the first night of it, in great uncertainty of the event; till we were very much encouraged by overhearing the Duke of Argyle, who sat in the next box to us, say, 'it will do — it must do! — I see it in the eyes of them!
Página 194 - Looking tranquillity ! It strikes an awe And terror on my aching sight ; the tombs And monumental caves of death look cold, And shoot a chillness to my trembling heart. Give me thy hand, and let me hear thy voice; Nay, quickly speak to me, and let me hear Thy voice — my own affrights me with its echoes.
Página 103 - He taught us how to live; and, oh! too high The price of knowledge, taught us how to die — 1672-1719 DEATH AND CHARACTER 347 in which he alludes, as he told Dr.
Página 296 - 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 268 - ... the matter; and that he had never heard a single word of it till on this occasion. This surprise of dr. Young, together with what Steele has said against Tickell in relation to this affair, make it highly probable that there was some underhand dealing in that business; and indeed Tickell himself, who is a very fair worthy man, has since, in a manner, as good as owned it to me.
Página 184 - There seems to be a strange affectation in authors of appearing to have done every thing by chance. The Old Bachelor was written for amusement, in the languor of convalescence. Yet it is apparently composed with great elaborateness of dialogue, and incessant ambition of wit.
Página 136 - o'ersteps the modesty of nature," nor raises merriment or wonder by the violation of truth. His figures neither divert by distortion nor amaze by aggravation. He copies life with so much fidelity that he can...
Página 64 - Oxford enjoined him to study Spanish; and when, some time afterwards, he came again, and said that he had mastered it, dismissed him with this congratulation, " Then, sir, I envy you the pleasure of reading Don Quixote in the original.
Página 314 - To admire Mr. Savage was a proof of discernment ; and to be acquainted with him was a title to poetical reputation.
Página 240 - He began on it ; and when first he mentioned it to Swift, the doctor did not much like the project. As he carried it on, he showed what he wrote to both of us, and we now and then gave a correction, or a word or two of advice ; but it was wholly of his own writing. — When it was done, neither of us thought it would succeed. We showed it to Congreve ; who, after reading it over, said, it would either take greatly, or be damned confoundedly.