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affection agreeable amiable amusement ance appear art thou attend beautiful behaviour better Bishop of Gloucester blessed body Carter character chearful cheerful circumstances companions creatures dear degree delight Demosthenes dili disposition distress drest duty ELIZABETH CARTER employment endeavours Epictetus ESSAY eternal excellent fair fairy fancy faults folly fortune friendship give gratitude happy heart honour human human nature humble humour idle imagination improve indolent indulgence infinitely innocent kind labour Lambeth Palace least Lisaura little George live look means melan melancholy ment mind Miss Talbot mortal nature neral ness never nosegay nymph Ossian ourselves pain perfect perhaps persons pleasing pleasure poor present racters reason rich scarcely scene Sir Charles Grandison smiling society sorrow spirits sure sweet temper thee thing thou thought Thyrsis tion trifling true truth uneasiness vanity virtue whole wish wretched
Page 18 - Nevertheless, he left not himself without witness, in that he did good, and gave us rain from heaven, and fruitful seasons, filling our hearts with food and gladness.
Page 107 - Heav'n has no rage like love to hatred turn'd, Nor hell a fury like a woman scorn'd.
Page 33 - But that ye may know that the Son of man hath power on earth to forgive sins, (then saith he to the sick of the palsy,) Arise, take up thy bed, and go unto thine house.
Page 4 - To the weak became I as weak, that I might gain the weak : I am made all things to all men, that I might by all means save some.
Page 120 - The strength he gains is from th' embrace he gives. On their own axis as the planets run, Yet make at once their circle round the sun ; So two consistent motions act the soul; And one regards itself, and one the whole.
Page xxxi - Lord, thou hast searched me out, and known me : thou knowest my down-sitting, and mine up-rising; thou understandest my thoughts long before. Thou art about my path, and about my bed : and spiest out all my ways.
Page 191 - While low delights, succeeding fast behind, In happier meanness occupy the mind : As in those domes, where Caesars once bore sway, Defaced by time and tottering in decay, There in the ruin, heedless of the dead, The shelter-seeking peasant builds his shed ; And, wondering man could want the larger pile, Exults, and owns his cottage with a smile.
Page 26 - I find them irreclaimable, and myself in the least possible danger of being infected by their example — then to fly them as I would the plague ; then to cut off a right hand, and pluck out a right eye, and break through every fondness and every attachment that would destroy my highest, my eternal interest.