The Works of Samuel Johnson.LL.D..: The rambler
T. Longman, B. White and Son, B. Law, J. Dodsley, H. Baldwin, J. Robson, J Johnson, C. Dilly, T. Vernor, G. G. J. and J. Robinson, T. Cadell, J. Nichols, R. Baldwin, N. Conant, P. Elmsly, F. and C. Rivington, T. Payne, W. Goldsmith, R. Faulder, Leigh and Sotheby, G. Nicol, J. Murray, A. Strahan, W. Lowndes, T. Evans, W. Bent, S. Hayes, G. and T. Wilkie, T. and J. Egerton, W. Fox, P. M.'Queen, Ogilvie and Speale, Darton and Harvey, G. and C. Kearsley, W. Millar, B. C. Collins, and E. Newbery., 1792
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The Works of Samuel Johnson.LL.D..: The lives of the English poets
Visualização completa - 1792
able acquaintance action affection againſt appear attempt attention becauſe called character common conduct conſidered continual converſation danger delight deſire dignity diſcovered eaſily endeavour enter equally eſcape excellence expected eyes fame father favour fear firſt force fortune frequently friends gained give hands happened happineſs hear heard heart himſelf honour hope hour houſe human ideas ignorance imagination intereſt knowledge labour ladies laſt learning leſs live look mankind means ment merit mind moſt muſt myſelf nature neceſſary neglect never night NUMB obſerved obtained once opinion paſſion perform perhaps pleaſe pleaſure praiſe preſent produced raiſe RAMBLER reaſon received regard reſt riches ſame ſcarcely ſee ſeldom ſhall ſhe ſhould ſince ſome ſometimes ſoon ſtate ſuch ſuffer themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought tion underſtanding uſe virtue wealth whoſe wiſh
Página 186 - We frequently fall into error and folly, not because the true principles of action are not known, but because for a time they are not remembered ; and he may therefore be justly numbered among the benefactors of mankind, who contracts the great rules of life into short sentences, that may be easily impressed on the memory, and taught by frequent recollection to recur habitually to the mind.
Página 377 - I shall never envy the honours which wit and learning obtain in any other cause, if I can be numbered among the writers who have given ardour to virtue, and confidence to truth.
Página 339 - It is the great privilege of poverty to be happy unenvied, to be healthful without physic, and secure without a guard ; to obtain from the bounty of nature what the great and wealthy are compelled to procure by the help of artists and attendants, of flatterers and spies.
Página 80 - Of two heroes acting in confederacy agatnft a common enemy, the virtues or dangers will give little emotion, becaufe each claims our concern with the fame right, and the heart lies at reft between equal motives. It ought to be the firft endeavour of a writer to...
Página 376 - The essays professedly serious, if I have been able to execute my own intentions, will be found exactly conformable to the precepts of Christianity, without any accommodation to the licentiousness and levity of the present age.
Página 78 - Is it not certain that the tragic and comic affections have been moved alternately, with equal force, and that no plays have oftener filled the eye with tears, and the breast with palpitation, than those which are variegated with interludes of mirth ? I do not however think it safe to judge of works of genius, merely by the event.