The Gentleman's Magazine, and Historical Chronicle, for the Year ..., Volume 169

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Edw. Cave, 1736-[1868], 1841
 

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Página 479 - Why, look you now, how unworthy a thing you make of me! You would play upon me; you would seem to know my stops; you would pluck out the heart of my mystery; you would...
Página 572 - IT was a' for our rightfu' King, We left fair Scotland's strand ; It was a' for our rightfu' King We e'er saw Irish land, My dear ; We e'er saw Irish land. Now a' is done that men can do, And a...
Página 44 - In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand and seal, the day of in the year of our Lord SCHEDULE (B.) Form of Conveyance on Chief Rent.
Página 45 - But how unseemly is it for my sex, My discipline of arms and chivalry, My nature, and the terror of my name, To harbour thoughts effeminate and faint ! Save only that in beauty's just applause, With whose instinct the soul of man is...
Página 339 - To every work he brought a memory full fraught, together with a fancy fertile of original combinations, and at once exerted the powers of the scholar, the reasoner, and the wit.
Página 346 - And he will destroy in this mountain the face of the covering cast over all people, and the vail that is spread over all nations. He will swallow up death in victory; and the Lord God will wipe away tears from off all faces; and the rebuke of his people shall he take away from off all the earth: for the Lord hath spoken it.
Página 356 - Whoso findeth a wife findeth a good thing, and obtaineth favour of the LORD.
Página 193 - Gentlemen of the House of Commons, " I have directed the estimates for the service of the year to be laid before you.
Página 354 - ... to any mortal by anything which I think can look like the least violation either of decency or good manners ; and yet, with all the caution of a heart void of offence or intention of giving it, I may find it very hard, in writing such a book as ' Tristram Shandy,' to mutilate everything in it down to the prudish humour of every particular.
Página 339 - ... impatience of opposition disposed him to treat his adversaries with such contemptuous superiority as made his readers commonly his enemies, and excited against the advocate the wishes of some who favoured the cause. He seems to have adopted the Roman emperor's determination, oderint dum metuant ; he used no allurements of gentle language, but wished to compel rather than persuade.

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