The British Essayists: The Connoisseur
J. Johnson, J. Nichols and Son, R. Baldwin, F. and C. Rivington, W. Otridge and Son, W. J. and J. Richardson, A. Strahan, J. Sewell, R. Faulder, G. and W. Nicol, T. Payne, G. and J. Robinson, W. Lowndes, G. Wilkie, J. Mathews, P. McQueen, Ogilvy and Son, J. Scatcherd, J. Walker, Vernor and Hood, R. Lea, Darton and Harvey, J. Nunn, Lackington and Company, D. Walker, Clarke and Son, G. Kearsley, C. Law, J. White, Longman and Rees, Cadell, Jun. and Davies, J. Barker, T. Kay, Wynne and Company, Pote and Company, Carpenter and Company, W. Miller, Murray and Highley, S. Bagster, T. Hurst, T. Boosey, R. Pheney, W. Baynes, J. Harding, R. H. Evans, J. Mawman; and W. Creech, Edinburgh, 1802
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acquaintance admiration appear bagnio better brought cake called character church coach common Connoisseur consider conversation Cousin Cupid dear discourse divine drest endeavour entertainment expence fashion favourite folly fortune Foundling Hospital French frequently friends genius genteel gentleman give grace hand happy harpsichord head heraldry honour humble servant humour husband inns of court Italy Jack Ketch labour lady learned least leave less lives lord Lord Bolingbroke Lord Coke low company madam maid maid of honour manner marriage married means mistress modern nature never noble Nonsense obliged occasion OVID paper passion perhaps periwig persons Plutus polite present profession readers reason ridiculous Robin Hood ruined Satyr scarce sent shew squire suppose taste temple thing thorough-bass thought THURSDAY tion town virtue vulgar whole wife woman word write XXXII young
Página 64 - ... the sun, daily spending its rays without any nutriment to supply them, will at last be wholly consumed and annihilated; which must be attended with the destruction of this earth, and of all the planets that receive their light from it.
Página 53 - I have often beheld two of those sages almost sinking under the weight of their packs, like pedlars among us; who, when they met in the streets, would lay down their loads, open their sacks, and hold conversation for an hour together ; then put up their implements, help each other to resume their burthens, and take their leave.
Página 233 - He that reacheth deepest, seeth the amiable and admirable secrets of the law, wherein I assure you the sages of the law in former times have had the deepest reach. And as the bucket in the depth is easily drawn to the uppermost part of the...
Página 65 - ... of the approaching comet. This conversation they are apt to run into with the same temper that boys discover in delighting to hear terrible stories of spirits and hobgoblins, which they greedily listen to, and dare not go to bed for fear.
Página 245 - Speakers. And first, the emphatical ; who squeeze, and press, and ram down every syllable with excessive vehemence and energy. These orators are remarkable for their distinct elocution and force of expression : they dwell on the important particles of and the...
Página 243 - Englishman requires to be wound up frequently, and stops as soon as he is down ; but the Frenchman runs on in a continued alarum. Yet it must be acknowledged, that, as the English consist of very different humours, their manner of discourse admits of great variety : but the whole French nation converse alike ; and there is no difference in their address between a Marquis...
Página 243 - Your talk to decency and reason suit, Nor prate like fools, or gabble like a brute. IN the comedy of the Frenchman in London, which we are told was acted at Paris with universal applause for several nights together, there is a character of a rough Englishman, who is represented as quite unskilled in the graces of conversation ; and his dialogue consists almost entirely of a repetition of the common salutation of how do you do...