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acquaintance agreeable angels appear Aurengzebe beautiful behaviour behold called Callisthenes character cheerfulness Cicero consider conversation creature death delight desire discourse endeavour entertainment eyes fancy father fortune genius gentleman give grace hand happy hear heart heaven Homer honour humble servant humour Iliad imagination innocence judgement Jupiter kind lady learning letter live look mankind manner Margaret Clark matter Menippus Milton mind modesty Mohocks moral nature neral never night obliged observed occasion Ovid paper Paradise Lost particular passed passion Paul Lorrain person pleased pleasure Plutarch poem poet present racter reader reason received reflections secret Sempronia sight Sir Robert Viner Sir Roger soul SPECTATOR spirit take notice tell thee thing thou thought tion told town tural ture Turnus virg Virgil virtue whole woman words writ writing yard land young
Page 257 - Though in the paths of death I tread, With gloomy horrors overspread ; My steadfast heart shall fear no ill, For thou, O Lord, art with me still ; Thy friendly crook shall give me aid, And guide me through the dreadful shade Though in a bare and rugged way, Through devious lonely wilds I stray.
Page 352 - The swain in barren deserts with surprise Sees lilies spring, and sudden verdure rise ; And starts, amidst the thirsty wilds to hear New falls of water murmuring in his ear.
Page 353 - See heaven its sparkling portals wide display, And break upon thee in a flood of day.
Page 191 - Man-like, but different sex ; so lovely fair, That what seem'd fair in all the world, seem'd now Mean, or in her summ'd up...
Page 281 - So many grateful altars I would rear Of grassy turf, and pile up every stone Of lustre from the brook, in memory, Or monument to ages ; and thereon Offer sweet-smelling gums, and fruits, and flowers. In yonder nether world where shall I seek His bright appearances, or footstep trace?
Page 184 - And, missing thee, I walk unseen On the dry smooth-shaven green, To behold the wandering moon, Riding near her highest noon, Like one that had been led astray Through the heaven's wide pathless way ; And oft, as if her head she bow'd, Stooping through a fleecy cloud.
Page 263 - And strait conjunction with this sex: for either He never shall find out fit mate, but such As some misfortune brings him, or mistake; Or whom he wishes most shall seldom gain Through her perverseness, but shall see her...
Page 351 - And bid new music charm th' unfolding ear: The dumb shall sing, the lame his crutch forego, And leap exulting like the bounding roe. No sigh, no murmur, the wide world shall hear. From every face he wipes off every tear. In adamantine chains shall Death be bound. And Hell's grim tyrant feel th