The dreamer [by W. King.].

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xv 페이지 - I am no way facetious, nor disposed for the mirth and galliardize of company; yet in one dream I can compose a whole comedy, behold the action, apprehend the jests, and laugh myself awake at the conceits thereof. Were my memory as faithful as my reason is then fruitful, I would never study but in my dreams...
84 페이지 - The clamours of ten thoufand tongues Break not his reft, nor hurt his lungs. I own, his confcience always free (Provided he has got his fee); Secure of conftant peace within, He knows no guilt, who knows no fin. Yet well they merit to be pitied, By clients always over-witted. And...
83 페이지 - Ikill to fhoot the dart ; Nor yet becaufe he fweetly fiddles ; Nor for his prophecies in riddles : But for a more fubftantial caufe, Apollo's patron of the laws ; Whom Paulus ever muft adore,.
89 페이지 - Abandon'd, ftupid, flavifh praters ! For, as the rabble daub and rifle The fool who fcrambles for a trifle ; Who for his pains is cuff'd and kick'd, Drawn through the dirt, his pockets pick'd ; You muft expeft the like difgrace, Scrambling with rogues to get a place; Muft lofe the honour you have gain'd...
84 페이지 - To weigh her priefts' the lawyers gold. Now, Ihould I own your cafe was grievous, Poor fweaty Paulus, who 'd believe us ? 'Tis very true, and none denies, At leaft, that fuch complaints are wife : 'Tis wife, no doubt, as clients fat you more, To cry, like ftatefmen, Quanta patimur I But, fmoe the truth muft needs be ftretched, To prove that lawyers are fo wretched ; This paradox I 'll undertake, For Paulus...
82 페이지 - It has : but then it greas'd his fift. True lawyers for the wifeft ends, Have always been Apollo's friends. Not for his fuperficial powers Of ripening fruits, or gildinr flowers; Not for infpiring poets...
88 페이지 - Tis hard, where dullnefs over-rules, To keep good fenfe in crowds of fools. And we admire the man who faves His honefty in crowds of knaves ; Nor yields up virtue, at difcretion, To villains of his own profeffion.
86 페이지 - A thoufand lines to ftand for fix; Of common fenfe without a word in! And is not this a grievous burden? The lawyer is a common drudge, To fight our caufe before the judge, And, what is yet a greater curfe, Condemn'd to bear his client's purfe, While he, at eafe, fecure and light, Walks boldly home at dead of night. When term is ended, leaves the town, Trots to his country-manfion down ; And, difencumber'd of his load, No danger dreads upon the road ; Defpifeth rapparees, and rides Safe through the...
81 페이지 - Dublin , Sept. 7, 1728. A SLAVE to crowds, fcorch'd with -£~^ the fummer's heats, In courts the wretched lawyer toils and fweats ; While fmiling nature, in her beft attire, Regales each fenfe, and vernal joys infpire. Can he, who knows that real good fhould pleafe, Barter for gold his liberty and eafe ? Thus Paulus preach'd: — When entering at the door, Upon his board the client pours the ore : He grafps the...
84 페이지 - I own your cafe was grievous, Poor fweaty PAULUS, who'd believe us ? Tis very true, and none denies, At leaft, that fuch complaints are wife : 'Tis wife, no doubt, as clients fat ye more, To cry, like ftatefmen, quanta patimur I But, fmce the truth muft needs be ftretched To prove, that lawyers are fo wretched ; This paradox I'll undertake For PAULUS' and for L Y'S fake By topicks, which tho' I abomine 'em, May ferve, as arguments adhominem.

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