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amusements ancient appear Aristophanes Athenians Athens Banquo beauty Cairo censure CHAP character comedy comick considered danger delight desire died hereafter discovered domestick easily elegance endeavoured enjoy equally Eupolis Euripides evil expected eyes favour fear felicity folly fortune genius give gratifications Greek Greek comedy happiness happy valley honour hope hour human imagine Imlac inquire kind knowledge labour lady learned less likewise live look Macbeth mankind manner Menander ment mind misery Moliere nations nature Nekayah ness never observed once opinion passage passed passions Pekuah perhaps Plautus pleased pleasure Plutarch poet present prince PRINCE OF ABISSINIA princess publick racter Rasselas reader reason ridicule scarcely scene sentiments Shakespeare shew Socrates solitude sometimes suffered supposed surely taste Terence Thespis thing thou thought Tibullus tion tragedy tragick truth virtue weary witches writers
Seite 317 - But what would be the security of the good if the bad could at pleasure invade them from the sky? Against an army sailing through the clouds, neither walls nor mountains nor seas could afford any security. A flight of northern savages might hover in the wind and light at once with irresistible violence upon the capital of a fruitful region that was rolling under them.
Seite 329 - The business of a poet," said Imlac, "is to examine not the individual but the species, to remark general properties and large appearances; he does not number the streaks of the tulip or describe the different shades in the verdure of the forest.
Seite 316 - Nile through all his passage; pass over to distant regions, and examine the face of nature from one extremity of the earth to the other!
Seite 305 - Man surely has some latent sense for which this place affords no gratification, or he has some desires distinct from sense which must be satisfied before he can be happy.
Seite 389 - Whoever thou art that, not content with a moderate condition, imaginest happiness in royal magnificence, and dreamest that command or riches can feed the appetite of novelty with perpetual gratifications, survey the Pyramids, and confess thy folly!
Seite 95 - Implored your highness' pardon and set forth A deep repentance: nothing in his life Became him like the leaving it; he died As one that had been studied in his death, To throw away the dearest thing he owed As 'twere a careless trifle.
Seite 378 - ... after conformity of opinions, similarity of manners, rectitude of judgment, or purity of sentiment?
Seite 89 - Tiger: But in a sieve I'll thither sail, And, like a rat without a tail, I'll do, I'll do, and I'll do.
Seite 441 - ... to found a college of learned women, in which she would preside, that by conversing with the old, and educating the young, she might divide her time between the acquisition and communication of wisdom, and raise up for the next age models of prudence, and patterns of piety.
Seite 415 - I have possessed for five years the regulation of the weather, and the distribution of the seasons ; the sun has listened to my dictates, and passed from tropic to tropic by my direction ; the clouds, at my call, have poured their waters, and the Nile has overflowed at my command ; I have restrained the rage of the dog-star, and mitigated the fervours of the crab.