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able action amusement appear attention beauty believe better body called cause character common commonly considered continued custom danger delight desire discovered easily easy endeavour English equal expected eyes forced fortune frequent friends give hand happiness hear honour hope hour human idleness Idler imagination keep kind knowledge known labour lady learned leave less live longer look lost manner mean mind morning nature necessary never night observed once opinion pain passed performed perhaps pleased pleasure praise present produce proper publick raised reason received resolved rest rich SATURDAY seen seldom sometimes soon suffered supposed sure talk tell thing thought till tion told true truth virtue whole wife wish wonder write
Seite 273 - Here will I hold. If there's a power above us (And that there is, all Nature cries aloud Through all her works), he must delight in virtue ; And that which he delights in must be happy.
Seite 159 - ... virtue, nor excite it. Genius is chiefly exerted in historical pictures ; and the art of the painter of portraits is often lost in the obscurity of his subject. But it is in painting as in life ; what is greatest is not always best. I should grieve to see Reynolds transfer to heroes and to goddesses, to empty splendour and to airy fiction...
Seite 272 - Achilles' wrath, to Greece the direful spring Of woes unnumbered, heavenly goddess, sing ; The wrath which hurl'd to Pluto's gloomy reign The souls of mighty chiefs untimely slain.
Seite 51 - ... who asks advice which he never takes; to the boaster, who blusters only to be praised; to the complainer, who whines only to be pitied; to the projector, whose happiness is to entertain his friends with expectations which all but himself know to be vain; to the economist, who tells of bargains and settlements...
Seite 281 - There may perhaps be too great an indulgence, as well as too great a restraint of imagination; and if the one produces incoherent monsters, the other produces what is full as bad, lifeless insipidity. An intimate knowledge of the passions, and good sense, but not common sense, must at last determine its limits. It has been thought, and...
Seite 145 - Tully, who does not believe that he may yet live another year; and there is none who does not, upon the same principle, hope another year for his parent or his friend: but the fallacy will be in time detected; the last year, the last day, must come. It has come, and is past. The life which made my own life pleasant is at an end, and the gates of death are shut upon my prospects.
Seite 280 - ... the detail, as I may say, of nature modified by accident. The attention to these petty peculiarities is the very cause of this naturalness so much admired in the Dutch pictures, which, if we suppose it to be a beauty, is certainly of a lower order, which ought to give place to a beauty of a superior kind, since one cannot be obtained but by departing from the other.
Seite 174 - ... mire and water, and met not a single soul for two miles together with whom he could exchange a word. He cannot deny that, looking round upon the dreary region, and seeing nothing but bleak fields and naked trees, hills obscured by fogs, and flats covered with inundations, he did for some time suffer melancholy to prevail upon him, and wished himself again safe at home.