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admired afterwards ancient antiquity appears became bishop born called cardinal celebrated character church Cicero court death died Discourse divinity edition eminent emperor England English entitled Epistles esteemed excellent fame famous father favour fays folio France French gave genius Greek Greek language Henry honour i2mo Italy Jesuits John king language Latin learned letters lived London lord Louis XIV manner married master merit nature never Niceron observed occasion Oxford Padua painter painting Paris particular Pelagius person Petrarch Phalaris philosopher Philostratus Photius physician pieces Pindar Plato Plautus Plotinus Plutarch poem poet poetry pope prince Pringle printed profession published PufFendorf Pythagoras Quakers queen Quin Quintilian reign relating religion reputation retired returned Roman Rome Royal sent shewed Society soon Suidas talents things thought tion took translated Treatise Venice verse vols Voltaire volume writings written wrote
Seite 255 - Much more, sir, is he to be abhorred, who, as he has advanced in age, has receded from virtue, and becomes more wicked with less temptation ; who prostitutes himself for money which he cannot enjoy, and spends the remains of his life in the ruin of his country.
Seite 279 - ... screams of children, and the cries of men ; some calling for their children, others for their parents, others for their husbands, and only distinguishing each other by their voices ; one lamenting his own fate, another that of his family ; some wishing to die from the very fear of dying ; some lifting their hands to the gods ; but, the greater part imagining that the last and eternal night was come, which was to destroy the gods and the world together.
Seite 278 - As soon as it was light again, which was not till the third day after this melancholy accident, his body was found entire, and without any marks of violence upon it, exactly in the same posture that he fell, and looking more like a man asleep than dead.
Seite 341 - This flatters his laziness ; it flatters my judgment, who always thought that (universal as his talents are) this is eminently and peculiarly his, above all the writers I know, living or dead : I do not except Horace.
Seite 330 - I'd in pleasure, ease, and plenty live. And as I near approach'd the verge of life, Some kind relation (for I'd have no wife) Should take upon him all my worldly care, Whilst I did for a better state prepare.
Seite 239 - On the contrary, (adds he) there is nothing more regular than the odes of Pindar, both as to the exact observation of the measures and numbers of his stanzas and verses, and the perpetual coherence of his thoughts.
Seite 447 - It may be proper here to mention, that he repaid the friendship of Chetwood, by a recommendation which enabled that gentleman to follow him to the metropolis. At that period it was usual for young actors to perform inferior characters, and to rise in the theatre as they displayed skill and improvement.
Seite 457 - With double force th' enliven'd scene he wakes, Yet quits not Nature's bounds. He knows to keep Each due decorum: now the heart he shakes, And now with well-urged sense th'enlighten'd judgment takes.