What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
againſt alſo anſwer appeared arms attended bill body brought called carried cauſe charge Cleveland common conduct continued court danger daughter death died duty entered Eſq eyes father favour firſt fome force four gave give given ground hand head heart himſelf honour hour houſe John king Lady laid land laſt late leave letter live look Lord manner March married means ment mind moſt muſt nature never night object obſerved officers opinion parliament party perſon preſent Prince received reſpect ſaid ſame ſay ſecond ſee ſeemed ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſon ſubject ſuch taken theſe thing thoſe thought tion took uſe Viſcount whole young
Page 197 - It is not in the white," said Mrs. Wadman. My uncle Toby looked with might and main into the pupil. Now, of all the eyes which ever were created, from your own, madam, up to those of Venus herself, which certainly were as venereal a pair of eyes as ever stood in a head, there never was an eye of them all so fitted to rob my uncle Toby of his repose as the very eye at which he was looking. It was not, madam, a rolling eye, a romping, or a wanton one; nor...
Page 471 - I reflected, that the uncouth manners of my father's family were little calculated to improve my outward conduct. I, therefore, had resolved on living at the University and taking pupils, when two unexpected events greatly altered the posture of my affairs; viz. my father's death, and the arrival of an uncle from the Indies. . This uncle I had very rarely heard my father mention, and it was generally believed that he was long since dead, when he arrived in England only a week too late to close his...
Page 473 - I had a piece of rich, sweet pudding on my fork, when Miss Louisa Friendly begged to trouble me for a pigeon that stood near me. In my haste, scarce knowing what I did, I whipped the pudding into my mouth, hot as a burning coal. It was impossible to conceal my agony; my eyes were starting from their sockets. At last, in spite of shame and resolution, I was obliged to drop the cause of torment on my plate.
Page 197 - Where never human foot had mark'd the shore, These ruffians left me — Yet believe me, Areas, Such is the rooted love we bear mankind, All ruffians as they were, I never heard A sound so dismal as their parting oars.
Page 187 - Hanover's allies, being called over to protect his government against the King's subjects, is it not high time for the King my father to accept also of the assistance of those who are able, and who have engaged to support him ? But will the world, or any one man of sense in it, infer from thence, that he inclines to be a tributary Prince, rather than an independent Monarch ? Who has the better chance to be independent on foreign powers? He who, with the aid of his own subjects, can wrest the...
Page 197 - Venus herself, which certainly were as venereal a pair of eyes as ever stood in a head - there never was an eye of them all, so fitted to rob my uncle Toby of his repose, as the very eye, at which he was looking - it was not, Madam, a rolling eye - a romping or a wanton one - nor was it an eye...
Page 354 - It is not less against negative than against actual evil, that affectionate exhortation, lively remonstrance, and pointed parable, are exhausted. It is against the tree which bore NO fruit, the lamp which had NO oil, the unprofitable servant, who made NO use of his talent, that the severe sentence is denounced ; as well as against corrupt fruit, bad oil, and talents ill employed. We are led to believe, from the same high authority, that omitted duties, and neglected opportunities, will furnish no...
Page 196 - I know not what, has got into this eye of mine— do look into it— it is not in the white— In saying which, Mrs. Wadman edged herself close in beside my uncle Toby, and squeezing herself down upon the corner of his bench, she gave him an opportunity of doing it without rising up— Do look into it— said she.