The Works of Alexander Pope: Esq., with His Last Corrections, Additions, and Improvements; as They Were Delivered to the Editor a Little Before His Death; Together with the Commentaries and Notes of Mr. Warburton, Volume 10
A. Millar [and others], 1757
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Adieu againſt almoſt amuſements anſwer aſſure becauſe beſides beſt caſe cauſe charaćter conſequence converſation Court defire deſerve deſign deſire Dublin Ducheſs Dunciad eaſe eaſy elſe England eſteem fince finiſh firſt friends friendſhip greateſt hath himſelf horſe houſe intereſt Ireland Iriſh juſt juſtice L E T T E R Lady laſt leaſt leſs letter live Lord Bolingbroke loſs loſt Miniſters Miniſtry moſt muſt myſelf never obſerve occaſion paſs paſt perſon Philoſopher pleaſe pleaſure Pope poſterity pray preſent preſerve publiſhed reaſon reſt ſaid ſame ſaw ſay ſcene ſcheme ſee ſeems ſeen ſelf ſend ſenſe ſent ſervants ſerve ſervice ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhew ſhort ſhould ſince ſome ſomething ſometimes ſon ſoon ſorry ſort ſpeak ſpirit ſtate ſtill ſtrong ſubjećt ſuch ſuffer ſummer ſuppoſe ſure Swift tell theſe thing thoſe thouſand Twickenham underſtand unleſs uſe verſes viſit whoſe wiſh worſe writ write yourſelf
Página 99 - He is pleased with your placing him in the triumvirate between yourself and me ; though he says that he doubts he shall fare like Lepidus, while one of us runs away with all the power like Augustus, and another with all the pleasures like Antony.
Página 192 - I recover this lamenefs, and live long enough to fee you either here or there. I forget again to tell you that the Scheme of paying Debts by a Tax on Vices, is not one...
Página 214 - All my acquaintance tell me, they know not above three families where they can occafionally dine in a whole year : Dr. Delany is the only gentleman I know, who keeps one certain day in the week to entertain...
Página 137 - Bishop of England or Ireland. Yet am I of the Religion of Erasmus, a Catholic ; so I live, so I shall die ; and hope one day to meet you, Bishop Atterbury, the younger Craggs, Dr.
Página 26 - ... into remote and problematical guilt, with a new power of enforcing them by chains and dungeons to every...
Página 105 - But this renews the grief for the death of our friend Mr. Congreve*, whom I loved from my youth, and who surely, beside his other talents, was a very agreeable companion. He had the misfortune to squander away a very good constitution in his younger days; and I think a man of sense and merit like him, is bound in conscience to preserve his health for the sake of his friends, as well as of himself.
Página 142 - I used to be going to bed surfeited with pleasure, or jaded with business : my head often full of schemes, and my heart as often full of anxiety. Is it a misfortune, think you, that I rise at this hour, refreshed, serene, and calm ? that the...
Página 50 - Our friend Gay is used as the friends of Tories are by Whigs (and generally by Tories too). Because he had humour, he was supposed to have dealt with Dr. Swift; in like manner as when any one had learning formerly, he was thought to have dealt with the Devil.