The Works of Dr. Jonathan Swift, Dean of St. Patrick's, Dublin: Accurately Revised, in Twelve Volumes. Adorned with Copper-plates; with Some Account of the Author's Life, and Notes Historical and Explanatory, Band 12
C. Bathurst, T. Osborne, W. Bowyer, J. Hinton, W. Strahan, B. Collins, J. Rivington, R. Baldwin, L. Davis and C. Reymers, and J. Dodsley., 1765
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Seite 249 - Bolingbroke, and desired he would observe, that the clerks in his office used a sort of ivory knife with a blunt edge to divide a sheet of paper, which never failed to cut it even, only requiring a...
Seite 56 - The last advice I give you relates to your behaviour when you are going to be hanged; which, either for robbing your master, for...
Seite 175 - I should think, according to what hath been formerly, that I may happen to overcome this present disorder; and to what advantage? Why, to see the loss of that person for whose sake only life was worth preserving.
Seite 161 - I could not behave myself tolerably, and should redouble her sorrow. Judge in what a temper of mind I write this. The very time I am writing, I conclude the fairest soul in the world hath left its body.
Seite 250 - The two maxims, of any great man at court are* always to keep his countenance, and never to keep his word.
Seite 270 - By each brother firm stand ; Let's be merry, and put a bright face on : What mortal can boast So noble a toast As a free and an accepted Mason.
Seite 269 - And still let them wonder and gaze on; They ne'er can divine, The Word or the Sign, Of a Free and an Accepted Mason.
Seite 175 - ... that I am now extremely ill; for it would have been a reproach to me to be in perfect health, when such a friend is desperate.