Mr. Pope's Literary Correspondence for Thirty Years; from 1704 to 1734. Being, a Collection of Letters, which Passed Between Him and Several Eminent Persons. Volume the First
E. Curll, 1735 - 439 Seiten
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Mr. Pope's Literary Correspondence for Thirty Years; From 1704 to 1734 ...
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Mr. Pope's Literary Correspondence for Thirty Years: From 1704 to 1734 ...
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Admirers answer assure Author bear beautiful begin believe body cause concern conversation cou'd Country Critic Dear Sir desire easy esteem expect express eyes faithful fame fancy faults favour fear Friend friendship give glad hand happy hear heart Homer honour hope imagine Italy Judgment kind Lady late least leave less Letter live look Lord manner mean mention mind nature never obliging once opinion particular pass person piece pleas'd pleasure Poem Poet Poetry poor Pope pray present reason rest seems Sense sincere speak spirit sure talk tell thing thought tion told Tour Town Translation true truth turn Verses whole wish wou'd write young
Seite 101 - L. walked with me three or four hours by moonlight, and we met no creature of any quality but the king...
Seite 29 - ... not very common to young men, that the attractions of the world have not dazzled me very much ; and I...
Seite 198 - Parnell is in an ill state of health. "Pardon me if I add a word of advice in the poetical way.
Seite 176 - ... a perspective glass. When you shut the doors of this grotto it becomes on the instant, from a luminous room, a Camera obscura, on the walls of which all the objects of the river, hills, woods and boats are forming a moving picture in their visible radiations; and when you have a mind to light it up, it affords you a very different scene.
Seite 100 - To eat Westphalia ham in a morning; ride over hedges and ditches on borrowed hacks; come home in the heat of the day with a fever, and (what is worse a hundred times) with a red mark on the forehead from an uneasy hat; all this may qualify them to make excellent wives for fox-hunters, and bear abundance of ruddycomplexioned children.
Seite 28 - Sickness is a sort of early old age; it teaches us a diffidence in our earthly state, and inspires us with the thoughts of a future, better than a thousand volumes of philosophers and divines.
Seite 196 - One or two of your own friends complained they had heard nothing from you since the Queen's death. I told them no man living loved Mr. Gay better than I, yet I had not once written to him in all his voyage. This I thought a convincing proof, how truly one may be a friend to another without telling him so every month.
Seite 103 - ... tone) that it was eleven at night. All this was no ill preparation to the life I have led since, among those old...
Seite 196 - ... politics were never your concern. If you are a Whig, as I rather hope, and as I think, your principles and mine (as brother poets) had ever a bias to the side of liberty, I know you will be an honest man, and an inoffensive one. Upon the whole, I know, you are incapable of being so much of either party as to be good for nothing.