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admiration amiable amongst animals appeared bagnio battle of Marathon beauty benevolence bosom British brute bull-baiting called character charm chimney sweepers closet committee council Cowper creature cruelty dear Baron death delight distress earth Edmund Baker effect England English exertions exquisite eyes fancy feel Floyer Sydenham genius give Gleaner hand happy heart heaven honour hope human ingenious instance justice Kabul kind labour lence less letter Literary Fund live London look Lord lordship lyre mankind master ments mercy metropolis mind misery muse nation nature neral objects observed perhaps persons pity pleasure Plutarch poet poor present racter says scarcely sentiments servant shew society SONNET soul spirit streets subscriber suffered talents tender thee thing thou thought thousand timate tions virtue wanton Warboys whole wIiq witches writer
Seite 299 - Twas my distress that brought thee low, My Mary ! Thy needles, once a shining store, For my sake restless heretofore, Now rust disused, and shine no more, My Mary ! For though thou gladly would'st fulfil The same kind office for me still, Thy sight now seconds not thy will, My Mary ! But well thou play'dst the * housewife's part, And all thy threads, with magic art, Have wound themselves about this heart, My Mary...
Seite 288 - I would not enter on my list of friends (Though graced with polish'd manners and fine sense. Yet wanting sensibility) the man Who needlessly sets foot upon a worm. An inadvertent step may crush the snail That crawls at evening in the public path ; But he that has humanity, forewarn'd, Will tread aside, and let the reptile live.
Seite 288 - The sum is this. If man's convenience, health, Or safety interfere, his rights and claims Are paramount, and must extinguish theirs, Else they are all — the meanest things that are, As free to live, and to enjoy that life, As God was free to form them at the first, Who in his sovereign wisdom made them all.
Seite 321 - Stern o'er each bosom reason holds her state, With daring aims irregularly great. Pride in their port, defiance in their eye, I see the lords of human kind pass by...
Seite 300 - But ah! by constant heed I know How oft the sadness that I show Transforms thy smiles to looks of woe, My Mary! And should my future lot be cast With much resemblance of the past, Thy worn-out heart will break at last — My Mary!
Seite 300 - Thy silver locks, once auburn bright, Are still more lovely in my sight Than golden beams of orient light, My Mary ! For, could I view nor them nor thee, What sight worth seeing could I see ? The sun would rise in vain for me, My Mary ! Partakers of thy sad decline, Thy hands their little force resign ; Yet gently prest, press gently mine, My Mary!
Seite 290 - The heart is hard in nature, and unfit For human fellowship, as being void Of sympathy, and therefore dead alike To love and friendship both, that is not pleased With sight of animals enjoying life, Nor feels their happiness augment his own.
Seite 300 - And should my future lot be cast With much resemblance of the past, Thy worn-out heart will break at last—- My Mary ! W.
Seite 170 - At present the few poets of England no longer depend on the great for subsistence, they have now no other patrons but the public, and the public, collectively considered, is a good and a generous master.
Seite 476 - ... the power of the law is spent; there are few fears, there are no blushes. The lewd inflame the lewd, the audacious harden the audacious. Every one fortifies himself as he can against his own sensibility, endeavours to practise on others the arts which are practised on himself; 'and gains the kindness of his associates by similitude of manners.