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able advantage againft America appearance beauty becaufe believe better called caufe claim colonies common confidered continued danger defire doubt eafily equally evil faid fame fays feems fhall fhould fide firft fome fometimes force formed ftand ftate ftill fuch fuffer fufficient fupplied fuppofe furely give given greater ground hand happinefs himfelf honour hope houfe human hundred ideas ifland imagination important inhabitants intereft kind king known labour laft land late laws lefs liberty live longer means mind moft muft nature neceffary never obferved once opinion original pain parliament perhaps pleafure pofition prefent produce publick queftion raifed reafon regions reprefented rich Sublime taken tell thefe themfelves thing thofe thought tion told trade true univerfal whofe whole
Seite 202 - Looks through the horizontal misty air Shorn of his beams, or from behind the moon, In dim eclipse, disastrous twilight sheds On half the nations, and with fear of change Perplexes monarchs.
Seite 205 - As when the moon, refulgent lamp of night, O'er Heaven's clear azure spreads her sacred light, When not a breath disturbs the deep serene, And not a cloud o'ercasts the solemn scene ; Around her throne the vivid planets roll, And stars unnumber'd gild the glowing pole, O'er the dark trees a yellower verdure shed, And tip with silver every mountain's head...
Seite 56 - ... with France and Spain, a very small part ever felt the stroke of an enemy; the rest languished in tents and ships, amidst damps and putrefaction; pale, torpid, spiritless and helpless; gasping and groaning, unpitied among men, made obdurate by long continuance of hopeless misery; and were at last whelmed in pits, or heaved into the ocean, without notice and without remembrance. By incommodious encampments and unwholesome stations, where courage is useless, and enterprise impracticable, fleets...
Seite 139 - The time is now come, in which every Englishman expects to be informed of the national affairs ; and in which he has a right to have that expectation gratified. For, whatever may be urged by ministers, or those whom vanity or interest make the followers of ministers, concerning the necessity of confidence in our...
Seite 455 - ... it if he had it; but whence could it be had? It is too long to be remembered, and the language formerly had nothing written. He has doubtless inserted names that circulate in popular stories, and may have translated some wandering ballads, if any can be found; and the names, and some of the images being recollected, make an inaccurate auditor imagine, by the help of Caledonian bigotry, that he has formerly heard the whole.
Seite 456 - A Scotchman must be a very sturdy moralist, who does not love Scotland better than truth: he will always love it better than inquiry; and if falsehood flatters his vanity, will not be very diligent to detect it.
Seite 239 - The only end of writing is to enable the readers better to enjoy life, or better to endure it...
Seite 355 - Before me, and on either side, were high hills, which by hindering the eye from ranging, forced the mind to find entertainment for itself. Whether I spent the hour well I know not ; for here I first conceived the thought of this narration.
Seite 223 - It is a cordial administered by the gracious hand of providence, of which they ought never to be deprived by an ill-judged and improper education.