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acquaintance acquired affection allow amusement appearance attention Author bear-baiting beauty better Bustle character choly circumstances companions creative memory daughters degree Delaserre delight dinner disposition dissipation distress Dormer dress Edinburgh Emilia enjoyment Eudocius excellent Falstaff fame fancy fashion father favour favourite fays feelings fense folly fortune frequently genius gentleman give Hamlet happiness heard honour humour husband indulgence kind Lady Ladyship late less lived look Lounger Macbeth manner marriage melan melancholy ment mind misanthropy misfortune mother nature neighbours neral ness never observed old Spanish pointer perfect perhaps person petite best pleasure Pomeranian dog possessed readers sangfroid Saturday Scotland seems sensibility sentiment servant Shakespeare shew situation society sometimes spirit Symposius talk taste tell tender thing thought tion tivation told town Valens vanity virtue virtue betrayed walk wife Wilfull young youth
Seite 398 - ... who had heard of his talents. I hope I shall not be thought to assume too much, if I endeavour to place him in a higher point of view, to call for a verdict of his country on the merit of his works, and to claim for him those honours which their excellence appears to deserve.
Seite 403 - Shakespeare discerns the characters of men, with which he catches the many changing hues of life, forms a sort of problem in the science of mind, of which it is easier to see the truth than to assign the cause.
Seite 428 - Of the few whom learning or genius has led astray, the ill success or the ruin is marked by the celebrity of the sufferer. O'f the many who have been as dull as they were profligate, and as ignorant as they were poor, the fate is unknown, from the insignificance of those by whom "it was endured. If we may reason a priori on the matter, the chance, I think, should be on the side of literature.
Seite 429 - The waste of time is undoubtedly a very calculable loss; but the waste or the depravation of mind is a loss of a much higher denomination. The votary of study, or the enthusiast of fancy, may incur the first; but the latter will be suffered chiefly by him whom ignorance, or want of imagination, has left to the grossness of mere sensual enjoyments.
Seite 76 - ... hid all day, and only venturing down at the fall of evening, to obtain from some of his cottagers, whose fidelity he could trust, a scanty and precarious support.
Seite 435 - There is perhaps no state more capable of comfort to ourselves, or more attractive of veneration from others, than that which such an old age affords ; it is then the twilight of the passions, when they are mitigated but not extinguished, and spread their gentle influence over the evening of our days, in alliance with reason and in amity with virtue.
Seite 431 - ... of the merchant, and to prompt the arguments of the lawyer; and though some professions employ but very few faculties of the mind, yet there is scarce any branch of business in which a man who can think will not excel him who can only labour. We shall accordingly find, in many departments where...
Seite 389 - Such faces, indeed, are a favourite part of the entertainment at Benevolus's table. One day of the week, which he jokingly calls his wife's rout day, there is an additional leaf put to the table, for the reception of some of the principal farmers on his estate, from whose conversation, he says, he derives much useful knowledge in country business, and in the ma-
Seite 307 - I could draw the old lady at this moment ! dressed in gray, with a clean white hood nicely plaited (for she was somewhat finical about the neatness of her person), sitting in her straight-backed elbow-chair, which stood in a large window, scooped out of the thickness of the ancient wall. The middle panes of the window were of painted glass — the story of Joseph and his brethren.