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Restituta: Or, Titles, Extracts, and Characters of Old Books in ..., Volume 4
Sir Egerton Brydges
Visualização completa - 1816
Restituta; Or, Titles, Extracts, and Characters of Old Books in ..., Volume 1
Sir Egerton Brydges
Visualização completa - 1814
Restituta; Or, Titles, Extracts, and Characters of Old Books in ..., Volume 3
Sir Egerton Brydges
Visualização completa - 1815
appear beauty Bishop Book called cause Church collected College copy Court daughter death desire died doth Earl Edition English Epigrams Extract eyes fair fame father feare fire George give grace hand hast hath haue head heard heart Henry History honour hope John King knight Lady late learned least leave letter light lived London look Lord Master mean mind Muse nature never noble once perhaps pleasure Poems Poet poor praise present Prince printed published Reader reason rest rich Richard seems seen shew speak spirit sweet tell thee things Thomas thou thought told translated true unto verse vertue volume wherein whole worthy write written
Página 303 - Unless he feel within Some source of consolation from above. Secret refreshings that repair his strength And fainting spirits uphold.
Página 362 - Pleasures are not, if they last, In their passing, is their best. Glory is most bright and gay In a flash, and so away. Feed apace then, greedy eyes, On the wonder you behold ; Take it sudden as it flies, Though you take it not to hold : When your eyes have done their part, Thought must length it in the heart.
Página 302 - To th' inmost mind. There exercise all his fierce accidents, And on her purest spirits prey, As on entrails, joints and limbs, With answerable pains but more intense, Though void of corporal sense.
Página 304 - The punishment of dissolute days ; in fine, Just or unjust, alike seem miserable, For oft alike both come to evil end.
Página 222 - The grandees of the time, tost to and fro By censures or applause ; but let my age Slide gently by ; not overthwart the stage Of public action, unheard, unseen, And unconcern'd, as if I ne'er had been. And thus, while I shall pass my silent days In shady privacy, free from the noise And bustles of the mad world, then shall I A good old innocent plebeian die. Death is a mere surprise, a very snare To him that makes it his life's greatest care To be a public pageant, known to all, But unacquainted...
Página 221 - Let him that will ascend the tottering seat Of courtly grandeur, and become as great As are his mounting wishes : as for me. Let sweet repose and rest my portion be. Give me some mean, obscure recess ; a sphere Out of the road of business, or the fear Of falling lower : where I sweetly may Myself and dear retirement still enjoy. Let not my life or name be known unto The grandees of the time...
Página 226 - Defy the world, deny the devil, and despise the flesh, and delight yourself only in the Lord. Be penitent for your sins, and yet despair not ; be strong in faith, and yet presume not ; and desire with St. Paul to be dissolved, and to be with Christ, with whom, even in death, there is life. Be like the good servant, and even at midnight be waking, lest...
Página 303 - Extolling patience as the truest fortitude; And to the bearing well of all calamities, All chances incident to man's frail life, Consolatories...
Página 190 - ... very men, in their secret conventicles, did covenant and swear to each other to be assiduous and faithful in using their best endeavours to set up the presbyterian doctrine and discipline ; and both in such a manner as they themselves had not yet agreed on, but up that government must. To which end, there were many that wandered up and down, and were active in sowing discontents and sedition by venomous and secret murmurings...