Other editions - View all
addrefs againſt alfo almoſt ancient appears becauſe cafe caufe circumftance compofed confequence confiderable confidered confifts Croyland abbey defcribed defcription deferves defign difcovered difeafe diſeaſe Effay eſtabliſhed exift expreffed extenfive faid falt fame fatire fays fecond feems feen felect fenfe ferved feven feveral fhall fhort fhould fide fimilar fince firft firſt fituation fmall fome fometimes foon fpeak fpecies fpecimen fpirit ftate ftill ftones ftrong ftyle fubject fuccefs fuch fufficient fufpect fuperior fupply fuppofed fupport fyftem garrifon hiftory himſelf inftances interefting itſelf Johnfon juft knowlege laft language leaft lefs likewife meaſure moft moral moſt muft muſt nature neceffary neral Numina obfervations object occafion opinion paffage paffed perfon philofophical pleafing pleaſure poem prefent preferved purpoſe racter readers reafon refpect remarks ſhall ſtate thefe themſelves theſe thofe thor thoſe tion tranflation ufual uſeful verfe volume weft whofe
Page 114 - God came from Teman, And the Holy One from mount Paran. Selah. His glory covered the heavens, And the earth was full of his praise. And his brightness was as the light; He had horns coming out of his hand : And there was the hiding of his power.
Page 334 - Dr. Samuel Johnson's character, religious, moral, political, and literary ; nay, his figure and manner are, I believe, more generally known than those of almost any man; yet it may not be superfluous here to attempt a sketch of him.
Page 334 - In him were united a most logical head with a most fertile imagination, which gave him an extraordinary advantage in arguing: for he could reason close or wide, as he saw best for the moment. Exulting in his intellectual...
Page 135 - The canker blooms have full as deep a dye As the perfumed tincture of the roses, Hang on such thorns, and play as wantonly, When summer's breath their masked buds discloses; But for their virtue only is their show They live unwooed, and unrespected fade, Die to themselves. Sweet roses do not so; Of their sweet deaths are sweetest odours made...
Page 248 - The cheerful haunts of man ; to wield the axe And drive the wedge in yonder forest drear, From morn to eve his solitary task.
Page 246 - To fill the ambition of a private man, That Chatham's language was his mother tongue, And Wolfe's great name compatriot with his own.
Page 246 - With odours, and as profligate as sweet ; Who sell their laurel for a myrtle wreath, And love when they should fight; when such as these Presume to lay their hand upon the ark Of her magnificent and awful cause...
Page 245 - Whom call we gay ? That honour has been long The boast of mere pretenders to the name. The innocent are gay — the lark is gay, That dries his feathers, saturate with dew, Beneath the rosy cloud, while yet the beams Of dayspring overshoot his humble nest.
Page 17 - are arranged into strata, and run on to a great length ; and some of them I have been able to pursue, and to guess pretty well at their form and direction. It is probable enough that they may surround the whole starry sphere of the heavens, not unlike the Milky Way, which undoubtedly is nothing but a stratum of fixed stars.