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London Review of English and Foreign Literature, Volum 1
Visualització completa - 1775
againſt alſo anſwer appears argument becauſe become believe body called caſe cauſe Chriſtian civil common containing continued divine effects Engliſh equally evidence exiſtence fact faith fame firſt fome French give given hand hath himſelf hiſtory human ideas itſelf judge kind known language laſt late laws learned leaſt leſs letters liberty light live London manner matter means mind moral moſt muſt nature never object obſervations opinion original particular perhaps perſon philoſophical piece political preſent principles produce queſtion readers reaſon religion remarks reſpect Review ſaid ſame ſays ſee ſeems ſenſe ſeveral ſhall ſhould ſome ſtate ſubject ſuch ſuppoſe taken themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought tion true truth uſe whole whoſe writer
Pàgina 317 - Nevertheless he left not himself without witness, in that he did good, and gave us rain from heaven, and fruitful seasons, filling our hearts with food and gladness.
Pàgina 163 - Here will I hold. If there's a Power above us, — And that there is, all Nature cries aloud Through all her works, — He must delight in virtue; And that which He delights in must be happy.
Pàgina 378 - O early ripe! to thy abundant store What could advancing age have added more? It might (what nature never gives the young) Have taught the numbers of thy native tongue. But satire needs not those, and wit will shine Through the harsh cadence of a rugged line.
Pàgina 103 - I desire, therefore, you will let me know if your health be otherwise than it was when you told me the doctors advised you against marriage, as what would certainly hazard your life. Are they or you grown of another opinion in this particular? Are you in a condition to manage domestic affairs, with an income of less perhaps than three hundred pounds a year?
Pàgina 378 - Thy generous fruits, though gathered ere their prime, Still showed a quickness ; and maturing time But mellows what we write to the dull sweets of rhyme. Once more, hail, and farewell ; farewell, thou young, But ah! too short, Marcellus of our tongue! Thy brows with ivy and with laurels bound; But fate and gloomy night encompass thee around.
Pàgina 255 - But the issue of this debate proved tragical to poor Malebranche. In the heat of disputation he raised his voice so high, and gave way so freely to the natural impetuosity of a man of parts and a Frenchman, that he brought on himself a violent increase of his disorder, which carried him off a few days after.
Pàgina 195 - Do you observe that stag who is foremost of the herd? There is danger from that stag, for if either fear or rage should force him from the ridge of that hill, let every one look to himself, for none of us will be out •of the way of harm; for the rest will follow this one, and, having thrown us under foot, they will open a passage to this hill behind us.
Pàgina 195 - Murray, and the countries about. As these Highlanders use a light dress, and are very swift of foot, they went up and down so nimbly that in less than two months' time they brought together 2000 red deer, besides roes and fallow deer.
Pàgina 195 - ... time they brought together two thousand red deer, besides roes and fallow deer. The Queen, the great men, and a number of others were in a glen when all these deer were brought before them ; believe me the whole body moved forward in something like battle order.