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The Lives of the Poets of Great Britain and Ireland: To the Time ..., Volumen 4
Vista completa - 1753
acquaintance Addison admiration Æneid Æther afterwards appear artsul beautisul beauty bishop blank verse Boyse Budgell called character church Cibber Circassian converfation daugh Dean Swift death Double Falsehood Dryden Dublin duke Dunciad earl elegant eminent endeavoured England esteemed excellent eyes faid fame fatire favour fays fense friends gave genius gentleman greatest heart Homer honour Iliad Ireland kind King lady late letter likewise lived London lord Bolingbroke lord Orrery manner merit mind Muse nature never numbers o'er obliged observed occasion Octavo opinion Orrery passions Pastoral performed perhaps person Philips piece play poem poet poetical poetry Pope Pope's prositable published racters reader received reputation resused revd Savage shew sinished Sir Richard Sir Richard Steele Sir William Temple sirst spirit surnished Swift thee ther Thomson thought thro Tickell tion Tragedy translation Trapp verses Virgil virtue wife writing written wrote
Página 230 - Damn with faint praise, assent with civil leer, And without sneering, teach the rest to sneer; Willing to wound and yet afraid to strike, Just hint a fault and hesitate dislike; Alike...
Página 278 - For thee we dim the eyes, and stuff the head With all such reading as was never read : For thee explain a thing till all men doubt it, And write about it, goddess, and about it : So spins the silkworm small its slender store, And labours till it clouds itself all o'er.
Página 285 - Even to the teeth and forehead of our faults To give in evidence. What then? what rests? Try what repentance can: what can it not? Yet what can it, when one can not repent? O wretched state! O bosom black as death! O limed soul, that struggling to be free Art more engaged! Help, angels! make assay; Bow, stubborn knees; and heart with strings of steel Be soft as sinews of the new-born babe. All may be well.
Página 306 - Freed from his keepers, thus, with broken reins, The wanton courser prances o'er the plains, Or in the pride of youth o'erleaps the mounds, And snuffs the females in forbidden grounds. Or seeks his wat'ring in the...
Página 199 - Summer's ardent strength, Thy sober Autumn fading into age, And pale concluding Winter comes at last, And shuts the scene.
Página 228 - How lov'd, how honour'd once, avails thee not, To whom related, or by whom begot; A heap of dust alone remains of thee; 'Tis all thou art, and all the proud shall be!
Página 226 - I saw our friend twice after this was done, less peevish in his sickness than he used to be in his health; neither much afraid of dying, nor (which in him had been more likely) much ashamed of marrying. The evening before he expired he called his young wife to the bedside, and earnestly entreated her not to deny him one request, the last he should make.
Página 303 - O'er whose unhappy waters, void of light, No bird presumes to steer his airy flight : Such deadly stenches from the depth arise, And steaming sulphur, that infects the skies. From hence, the Grecian bards their legends make, And give the name Avernus, to the lake.
Página 214 - Where never human foot had mark'd the shore, These ruffians left me — Yet believe me, Areas, Such is the rooted love we bear mankind, All ruffians as they were, I never heard A sound so dismal as their parting oars.
Página 229 - And here give me leave to mention what Monsieur Boileau has so well enlarged upon in the preface to his works: That wit and fine writing doth not consist so much in advancing things that are new, as in giving things that are known an agreeable turn. It is...