Gleanings Through Wales, Holland and Westphalia: With Views of Peace and War at Home and Abroad. To which is Added Humanity; Or, The Rights of Nature
T.N. Longman and L.B. Seeley, 1795
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affections almoſt amongſt anſwer appearance beauty believe beſt called carry character continued courſe death enter equal expected eyes fairy faith fancy father feel firſt follow give given Gleaner Gleanings ground half hand happy head heart himſelf honour hope horſe hour houſe human juſt kind labours land laſt leaſt leſs LETTER living look manner matter means mind moſt mountains muſt myſelf nature never night objects obſervation offer once paſs perhaps perſons pleaſure poor preſent reaſon received reſpect ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſeems ſeen ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſpirit ſtill ſubject ſuch taken tell themſelves theſe thing thoſe thou thought thouſand tion town traveller truth uſe village virtue viſit Wales whole whoſe wiſh young
Страница 323 - All the performances of human art, at which we look with praise or wonder, are instances of the resistless force of perseverance; it is by this that the quarry becomes a pyramid, and that distant countries are united with canals.
Страница 216 - London. The weather was so very terrific, that I had forgot his inveterate exactness, and had yielded up the hope of expecting him. Twelve at noon was the hour ; and exactly as the clock struck...
Страница 358 - I pity the man who can travel from Dan. to Beersheba, and cry, 'Tis all barren and so it is; and so is all the world to him, who will not cultivate the fruits it offers.
Страница 216 - ... torrents— dripping from every part of his dress, like water from a sheep just landed from its washing. He would not even have attended to his situation, having sat himself down with the utmost composure, and begun conversation, had I not made an offer of dry clothes. "Yes...
Страница 205 - At this aufpicious crifis it was, that our Doctor made his entre, faying, as he advanced to the bed-fide, " My efteemed friend, I am come to return my perfonal thanks to thee, for having me in thy thoughts when thou wert too fick to remember any but thofe who are dear to thee, and of whom thou haft a good opinion. Give me thy hand, and, without entering into long hiftories, let us fee, if in return for thy kindnefs, I can make thee well again. Yes, this pulfe I forefee, before I have done with it...
Страница 109 - ... it being, at least, as usual for the Pastoras of the mountains to go from the bed of courtship to the bed of marriage as unpolluted and maidenly as the Chloes of fashion; and yet you are not to conclude that this proceeds from their being less susceptible of the belle-passion than their betters; or that the cold air which they breathe has 'froze the genial current of their souls.
Страница 158 - With a woman one loves, with the friend of one's heart, and a good library of books, one may pass an age here and think it a day. If one has a mind to live long and renew his youth. let him come and settle at Festiniog.
Страница 222 - Believe -me, we are too apt to invert the remedies which we ought to prescribe to ourselves — for instance, we are for ever giving hot things when we should administer cold.
Страница 220 - ... severe, regimen ; namely, by denying myself almost every thing in which I had long indulged. But as it is always much harder to get rid of a bad habit than to contract it, I entered on my reform gradually ; that is to say, I began to diminish my usual indulgences by degrees.