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" Who lives to nature, rarely can be poor ; Who lives to fancy, never can be rich. Poor is the man in debt ; the man of gold, In debt to fortune, trembles at her power. "
The Complaint: Or, Night-thoughts on Life, Death, & Immortality.. - Página 165
de Edward Young - 1750 - 404 páginas
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Night thoughts on life, death, and immortality. [Followed by] A paraphrase ...

Edward Young - 1839
...peep, and peep again, And wish, and wonder it is absent still. How few can rescue opulence from want! Who lives to nature rarely can be poor; Who lives...debt to fortune, trembles at her pow'r: The man of reason smiles at her and death. O what a patrimony this! A being Of such inherent strength and majesty,...
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An enlarged edition of Murray's abridged English grammar, by dr. [J.A.] Giles

Lindley Murray - 1839 - 212 páginas
...j Whose days are dwindled to the shortest span ; Oh ! give relief, and Heav'n will bless thy store. Who lives to nature, rarely can be poor ; Who lives to fancy, never can be rich. When -young, life's journey I began, The glitt'ring prospect charm'd my eyes ; I saw, along th' extended...
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Murray's English Exercises ...: Revised, Prepared and Particularly Adapted ...

Lindley Murray - 1840
...door Whose days are dwindled to the shortest span : Oh ! give relief, and Heav'n will bless thy store. Who lives to nature, rarely can be poor : Who lives to fancy, never can be rich. When young, life's journey I began, The glitt'ring prospect charm'd my eyes ; I saw, along th' extended...
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Progressive Exercises in English Grammar, Part I: Containing The Principles ...

Richard Green Parker, Charles Fox - 1841 - 122 páginas
...(do) no more. Who would in such a gloomy state remain Longer than nature craves ? Who lives to heaven, rarely can be poor ; Who lives to fancy, never can be rich. Who brands me on the forehead, breaks my sword, Or lays the bloody scourge upon my back, Wrongs me...
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A new English grammar, by A. Allen and J. Cornwell

Alexander Allen - 1841
...LXXXVII. (£35° Supply the antecedent in the following sentences : — Who steals my purse, steals trash. Who lives to nature, rarely can be poor ; who lives to fancy, never can be rich. Whom he would he slew, and whom he would he kept alive. Who can advise, may speak. Who pries, is indiscreet....
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Abridgment of Murray's English Grammar. Improved, with an enlarged appendix ...

Lindley MURRAY - 1841 - 125 páginas
...door, Whose days are dwindled to the shortest span ; Oh ! give relief, and Heav'n will bless thy store. Who lives to nature, rarely can be poor : Who lives to fancy, never can be rich. When young, life's journey I began, The glitt'ring prospect charm'd my eyes : I saw, along th' extended...
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The School Reader: Fourth Book. Containing Instructions in the ..., Livro 4

Charles Walton Sanders - 1849 - 304 páginas
...than that which is ordinarily made at a period. So, also, at the commas in the following couplet, " Who lives to nature, rarely can be poor ; Who lives to fancy, never can be rich." the voice is suspended less time, than at those in the follow, ing sentence : " Friends, Romans, Countrymen,...
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Lessons for young persons in humble life [by E. Frank].

Elizabeth Frank - 1842
...and read the Bible, to be gay ; There, truths abound of sov'reign aid to peace, Poverty and riches. Who lives to nature, rarely can be poor ; Who lives to fancy, never can be rich. Our country. How has kind Heav'n adorn'd our happy land, And scatter'd blessings with a lib'ral hand...
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Elocution, Or, Mental and Vocal Philosophy: Involving the Principles of ...

C. P. Bronson - 1845 - 384 páginas
...all patience. 'TIs base — to change with/orftirtr, and deny A faithful friend, because in porerty. Who lives to nature,— rarely can be poor ; Who lives to fancy, never can be rick. Music — resembles poetry ; in each — Are nameless graces, which no methods teach. And which...
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Elocution: Or, Mental and Vocal Philosophy: Involving the Principles of ...

C. P. Bronson - 1845 - 320 páginas
...all patience. 'Tis base — to change with/oriune, and deny A faithful friend, because in poverty. Who lives to nature, — rarely can be poor ; Who lives to fancy, never can be ricA. .Music— resembles poetry ; in each — Are nameless graces, which no mcilii<Hi teach, And which...
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