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able acquainted action admirers appears attempt beauty become believe bishop called character Church civil claims colony confesses considered course court criticism derived desire direction doubt effect England English equally esteem exercised exhibited existence expect expressed fact failed favour feel follow friends Giraldus give hand hope House idea importance influence instances interest Italy judge king known land learning less letters literary literature lived look man's manner matter means merits mind nature never object once opinion philosopher political possessed practical present principles productions profession qualities question rank reader reason received regarded respect result seems seen side speak Sterne success suffer suppose Swift tells term things thought tion true whilst whole writer
156 페이지 - Essays remained to me from my father's library, when a boy. It lay long neglected, until, after many years, when I was newly escaped from college, I read the book, and procured the remaining volumes. I remember the delight and wonder in which I lived with it. It seemed to me as if I had myself written the book, in some former life, so sincerely it spoke to my thought and experience.
202 페이지 - Lastly, his writings have set all our wits and men of- letters upon a new way of thinking, of which they had little or no notion before ; and though we cannot yet say that any of them have come up to the beauties of the original, I think we may venture to affirm, that every one of them writes and thinks much more justly than they did some time since.
228 페이지 - than I can say. I never remember any weather that was not too hot or too cold, too wet or too dry; but, however God Almighty contrives it, at the end of the year 'tis all very well.
266 페이지 - and how could I, to whom culture and barbarism are alone of importance, hate a nation which is among the most cultivated of the earth, and to which I owe so great a part of my own cultivation?
89 페이지 - The general purpose of the whole has been to recommend truth, innocence, honour, and virtue, as the chief ornaments of life ; but I considered, that severity of manners was absolutely necessary to him who would censure others, and for that reason, and that only, chose to talk in a mask.
4 페이지 - I fear, who contributed, more than any man who ever lived, to depreciate the literary calling. It was not an unprosperous one before that time, as we have seen ; at least there were great prizes in the profession which had made Addison a minister, and Prior an ambassador, and Steele a commissioner, and Swift all but a bishop. The profession of letters was ruined by that libel of the
227 페이지 - He said that they had for several successive days observed a strange clergyman come into the coffeehouse, who seemed utterly unacquainted with any of those who frequented it ; and whose custom it was to lay his hat down on a table, and walk backward and forward at a good pace for half an hour or an hour, without speaking to any mortal, or seeming in the least to attend to anything that was going forward there. He then used to take up his hat, pay his money at the bar, and walk away without opening...
169 페이지 - That whereas Mr. Williams had refused to join with the congregation at Boston, because they would not make a public declaration of their repentance for having communion with the churches of England, while they...
76 페이지 - I will further tell you, that all my endeavours from a boy to distinguish myself, were only for want of a great title and fortune, that I might be used like a lord by those who have an opinion of my parts; whether right or wrong, it is no great matter; and so the reputation of wit or great learning does the office of a blue riband, or of a coach and six horses.
168 페이지 - I owe to that dear and honorable root and his branches have emboldened me once more to inquire," &c. "That man of honor and wisdom and piety, your dear father, was often pleased to call me his son ; and truly it was as bitter as death to me, when Bishop Laud pursued me out of this land, and my conscience was persuaded against the national Church and ceremonies and bishops beyond the conscience of your dear father, — I say it was as bitter as death to me, when I rode Windsor way to take ship at...