レビュー - レビューを書く
他の版 - すべて表示
acquaintance advertisements agreeable Apartment appear beauty behaviour BICKERSTAFF body Censor Cicero coffee-house conversation Court of Honour Daniel Burgess Deism discourse doctor dress endeavour entertainment Esquire eyes figure fortune gentleman give Great-Britain hand hassock hear heard heart Hudibras humble servant humour Hungary water imagination indicted ISAAC ISAAC BICKERSTAFF jury lady late learned letter living look lover man's manner matter means mind morning nature never nose November November 17 November 22 obliged observed occasion OCTOBER October 27 Octoler ordinary OVID paper passion person phylac pleasure Plutarch poets present pretend prosecutor racter reader reason Richard Newman shew speak talk Tatler tell temper ther thing thought THURSDAY tion told tongue town TUESDAY turn VIRG virtue whole woman words writing young
38 ページ - As one who, long in populous city pent, Where houses thick and sewers annoy the air, Forth issuing on a summer's morn, to breathe Among the pleasant villages and farms Adjoin'd, from each thing met conceives delight ; The smell of grain, or tedded grass, or kine, Or dairy, each rural sight, each rural sound...
96 ページ - Sir Robert Naunton, Osborn, Daniel the Historian, and several others who writ later ; but, being men of the court, and affecting the phrases then in fashion, they are often either not to be understood, or appear perfectly ridiculous. " What remedies are to be applied to these evils I have not room to consider, having, I fear, already taken up most of your paper : besides, I think it is our office only to represent abuses, and yours to redress them. " I am, with great respect, " Sir, " Yours,
200 ページ - I found that our words froze in the air before they could reach the ears of the person to whom they were spoken. I was soon confirmed in this conjecture, when, upon the increase of the cold, the whole company grew dumb, or rather deaf; for every man was sensible, as we afterwards found, that he spoke as well as ever ; but the sounds no sooner took air, than they were condensed and lost. It was now a miserable spectacle to see us nodding and gaping at one another, every man talking, and no man heard....
250 ページ - Hung over her enamour'd, and beheld Beauty, which, whether waking or asleep, Shot forth peculiar graces; then with voice Mild, as when Zephyrus on Flora breathes, Her hand soft touching, whisper'd thus: ' Awake My fairest, my espoused, my latest found, Heaven's last, best gift, my ever new delight!
39 ページ - I accepted the offer, and immediately found that they had been talking in terms of gardening, and that the kings and generals they had mentioned were only so many tulips, to which the gardeners, according to their usual custom, had given such high titles and appellations of honour. I was very much...
218 ページ - The next to her was a figure which somewhat puzzled me : it was that of a man looking, with horror in his eyes, upon a silver bason filled with water. Observing something in his countenance that looked like lunacy, I fancied at first that he was to express that kind of distraction which the physicians call the Hydrophobia : but considering what the intention of the show was, I immediately recollected myself, and concluded it to be Anabaptism.
128 ページ - tis fair, yet seems to call a coach. The tuck'd-up sempstress walks with hasty strides, While streams run down her oil'd umbrella's sides. Here various kinds by various fortunes led, Commence acquaintance underneath a shed. Triumphant Tories, and desponding Whigs, Forget their feuds, and join to save their wigs.
94 ページ - I have done my utmost for some years past to stop the progress of mobb and banter, but have been plainly borne down by numbers, and betrayed by those who promised to assist me.
208 ページ - Let others, who such meannesses can brook, Strike countenance to every great man's look ; I rate ray freedom higher. This author's raillery is the raillery of a friend, and does not turn the sacred order into ridicule ; but is a just censure on such persons as take advantage, from the necessities of a man of merit, to impose on him hardships that are by no means suitable to the dignity of his profession. • In ' A Satire addressed to a Friend that is about to leave the University,