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acquaints action actor affection againſt agreeable alſo appears approach audience beginning brings called cauſe character circumſtance comes concern concludes conſider conſiderable deſign deſires determines doubt enters equal expreſſes expreſſion fall father favour feelings firſt fome force former given gives goes hearing heart Henry himſelf hopes houſe human idea immediately juſt King lady laſt leave length letter lines Lord lover manner matter means meet mentioned merit mind moſt muſt nature never object obſerving occaſions orders painful paſſion perceive performer perſon piece play pleaſing preſent Prince propoſes purpoſe Queen reaſon received remark replies reſpect retires ſay ſcene ſecond ſee ſeems ſeen ſeveral ſhe ſhews ſhould Sir John ſituation ſome ſon ſpeaking ſpirit ſtage ſtate ſubject ſuch ſuppoſed tender thoſe throws tion tragedy turn wants whole whoſe wiſh young
Seite 91 - In these two princely boys! They are as gentle As zephyrs, blowing below the violet, Not wagging his sweet head: and yet as rough, Their royal blood enchafd, as the rud'st wind, That by the top doth take the mountain pine, And make him stoop to the vale.
Seite 124 - One stormy night, as I remember well, The wind and rain beat hard upon our roof: Red came the river down, and loud and oft The angry spirit of the water shriek'd.
Seite 193 - There in soft murmurs interchange our souls ; Together drink the crystal of the stream, Or taste the yellow fruit which autumn yields ; And when the golden evening calls us home, Wing to our downy nests, and sleep till morn.
Seite 301 - Now, let us thank the Eternal Power, convinced That Heaven but tries our virtue by affliction : That oft the cloud which wraps the present hour, Serves but to brighten all our future days ! [Exeunt omnes.
Seite 67 - Formerly, chastity was the honour of women, and good faith and integrity the honour of men : but now, a lady who ruins her family by punctually paying her losses at play, and a gentleman who kills his best friend in some trifling frivolous quarrel, are your only tip-top people of honour.
Seite 242 - I weigh the man, not his title; 'tis not the king's stamp can make the metal better or heavier. Your lord is a leaden shilling, which you bend every way, and debases the stamp he bears, instead of being raised by it.
Seite 214 - Thy life is a disgrace to humanity: A foolish prodigality makes thee needy : need makes thee vicious, and both make thee contemptible. Thy wit is prostituted to slander and buffoonery ; and thy judgment, if thou hast any, to meanness and villainy.
Seite 214 - Thy betters, that laugh with thee, laugh at thee: and who are they ? The fools of quality at court, and those who ape them in the city. The varieties of thy life are pitiful rewards, and painful abuses ; for the same trick that gets thee a guinea to-day, shall get thee beaten out of doors to-morrow.