The Works of Jonathan Swift, D.D., Dean of St. Patrick's, Dublin, Volume 8

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C. Bathurst, C. Davis, C. Hitch and L. Hawes, J. Hodges, R. and J. Dodsley, and W. Bowyer., 1754
 

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Page 306 - Whig, that the more revolutions the better ; which, how odd a maxim soever in appearance, I take to be the true characteristic of the party. A dog loves to turn round often; yet after certain revolutions he lies down to rest: but heads under the...
Page 11 - But although the devil be the father of lies, he seems, like other great inventors, to have lost much of his reputation, by the continual improvements that have been made upon him.
Page 145 - Ordered, That leave be given to bring in a bill, .according to the prayer of the said petition ; and that Mr. Lechmere * do prepare and bring in the same.
Page 3 - Let any man observe the equipages in this town ; he shall find the greater number of those who make a figure, to be a species of men quite different from any that were ever known before the Revolution...
Page 131 - Befides, all great changes have the fame effect upon commonwealths, that thunder hath upon liquors ; making the dregs fly up to the top : the loweft Plebeians rife to the head of affairs, and there preferve themfelves by reprefenting the nobles and other friends to the old government, as enemies to the public.
Page 6 - By this means the wealth of a nation, that used to be reckoned by the value of land, is now computed by the rise and fall of stocks...

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