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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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The self-instructor in German

Karl Falck-Lebahn - 1850 - 193 páginas
...neighbour; tyre 9?аф|1еп, their neighbours; or 2Ber ®ott liebt, íiebt <шф feinen Шф|*еп. Who lives to nature, rarely can be poor, Who lives to fancy, never can be rich. — YOUNG. Who steals my purse, steals trash ; 'tis something, nothing, 'Twas mine, 'tis his ; and...
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An English School Grammar: With Very Copious Exercises and a Systematic View ...

Alexander Allen, James Cornwell - 1851 - 162 páginas
...CV. ['>.*" Supply the Antecedents 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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Night Thoughts on Life, Death, and Immortality

Edward Young, James Robert Boyd - 1852 - 516 páginas
...absent still. How few can rescue opulence from want ! Who lives to nature rarely can be poor ; 530 Who lives to fancy never can be rich. Poor is the...debt to fortune, trembles at her pow'r : The man of reason smiles at her and death. O what a patrimony this ! A being 535 0^ such inherent strcnyth^and...
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The Poetical Works of Edward Young, Volume 1

Edward Young - 1852
...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 to fancy, never can he rich. Poor is the man in debt ; the man of gold, In debt to fortune, trembles at her power. The...
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Young's Night Thoughts

Edward Young - 1853 - 327 páginas
...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...be rich. Poor is the man in debt ; the man of gold, 532 In debt to Fortune, trembles at her power. The man of reason smiles at her, and Death. Oh ! what...
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Young's Night Thoughts

Edward Young - 1853 - 327 páginas
...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...be rich. Poor is the man in debt ; the man of gold, 532 In debt to Fortune, trembles at her power. The man of reason smiles at her, and Death. Oh ! what...
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Young's Night thoughts. With life, critcal diss., and explanatory ..., Pág. 130

Edward Young - 1853
...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...be rich. Poor is the man in debt ; the man of gold, 582 In debt to Fortune, trembles at her power. The man of reason smiles at her, and Death. Oh ! what...
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School elocution : or The young academical orator

William Herbert - 1853 - 192 páginas
...EXAMPLES. 1. Who does the best his circumstance allows, Does well, acts nobly ; angels could no more. 2. Who lives to nature rarely can be poor ; Who lives to fancy never can be rich. 3. What nothing earthly gives, or can destroy The soul's calm sunshine, and the heartfelt joy, Is virtue's...
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Exposition of the grammatical structure of the English language. Abridged by ...

John Mulligan - 1854
...prose of our older writers, particularly in the authorized version of the Scriptures. (8) Examples : " WHO lives to nature rarely can be poor ; WHO lives to fancy never can be rich." "WHOM the Lord loveth He chasteneth." "Wno steals my purse steals trash." In these examples who is...
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The Sunday at Home

1888
...expression. Few poems have given to us so many passages, words which pass from lip to lip. Take a few — " Who lives to nature, rarely can be poor; Who lives to fancy never can be rich." " Like Milton's Eve, when gazing on the lake, Man makes the matchless image man admires.'' " Pigmies...
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