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appear arms army attend beautiful become better British called callid carry cause character common Conway course Court dear devil Doctor Don Antonio Don Quixote EDITOR enemy England Enter EPIGRAM eyes fair fashion fire Floretta France French give Governor hand head hear heard heart honour hope House Italy keep King lady late learned leave less live look Lord March master means meet Mencia mind Ministers moral Morning Chronicle nature never night noble o'er observed once perhaps persons poor Post present prove reason respect Ricote Sancho scene Sebastian seen side sing soon Spain stand Street sure talents tell thing thou thought told true turned whole wish young
Página 187 - Lay rotting in the sun : But things like that, you know, must be After a famous victory. "Great praise the Duke of Marlbro' won And our good Prince Eugene"; "Why 'twas a very wicked thing!
Página 27 - She hardly is a seven-night old, And yet she is a Pope. No king her feet did ever kiss, Or had from her worse look than this; Nor did she ever hope To saint one with a rope, And yet she is a Pope. "A female Pope, you'll say; a second Joan? No, sure, she is Pope Innocent, or none.
Página 265 - Well, Sir, and what beside ?" " Why, since you're booted, saddle it and ride !" " Ride what ? — a chestnut !" "Ay; come, get across. I tell you, Tom, the chestnut is a horse, And all the horse you'll get ; for I can show, As clear as sunshine, that 'tis really so — Not by the musty, fusty, worn-out rules Of Locke and Bacon — addle-headed fools ! All Logic but the wranglers' I disown, And stick to one sound argument — your own.
Página 66 - Love's telegraph. If a gentleman wants a wife, he wears a ring on the first finger of the left hand ; if he be engaged, he wears it on the second finger ; if married, on the third ; and on the fourth, if he never intends to be married. When a lady is not engaged, she wears a hoop or diamond on...
Página 264 - An Eton stripling — training for the law, A dunce at syntax, but a dab at taw, — One happy Christmas, laid upon the shelf His cap and gown and stores of learned pelf, With all the deathless bards of Greece and Rome, To spend a fortnight at his uncle's home. Returned, and passed the usual...
Página 43 - I cannot be satisfied, my dearest friend, blest as I am in the matrimonial state, unless I pour into your friendly bosom, which has ever been in unison with mine, the various sensations which swell with the liveliest emotions of pleasure, my almost bursting heart.
Página 54 - Adams, recently related the following anecdote of himself to a select circle of friends. The conversation happened to turn upon the folly of some men's wives ; upon which, said the Doctor, " I will give you an instance of the folly of mine; and, I am persuaded, you must acknowledge it exceeds every thing you ever heard of.
Página 265 - tis done, for every John-pie is a Pi-geon ! " " Bravo ! " Sir Peter cries — " Logic for ever! it beats my grandmother — and she was clever! But hold, my boy — it surely would be hard, that wit and learning should have no reward. To-morrow, for a stroll, the park we'll cross, and then I'll give you, Tom, a high-bred horse.
Página 44 - I wish I could be more deserving of the man whose name I bear. To say all in one word, my dear, and to crown the whole, my former gallant lover is now my indulgent husband, my fondness is returned, and I might have had a Prince, without the felicity I find with him.
Página 245 - tis better as more dear, We, for high usance, should revere, My Uncle. And though to make the heedless wise, He cheats in all he sells or buys, To work a moral purpose tries My Uncle. Who, when our friends are quite withdrawn, And hypocrites no longer fawn Takes all but honour into pawn My Uncle.