The Works, of the Right Honourable Sir Chas. Hanbury Williams ...: From the Originals in the Possession of His Grandson the Right Hon. the Earl of Essex [and Others], Band 1
E. Jeffery and son, 1822
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The Works of the Right Honourable Sir Chas Hanbury Williams -, Band 1
Keine Leseprobe verfügbar - 2009
appear Argyle brother character Charles charming comes command Countess court daughter dead dear death died disgrace Duchess Duke Earl of Bath ends England ev'ry eyes face fall fame fate father follows friends gave George give Grace Hanbury hand hate head hear heart honest honour hope hour John keep King knew Lady land late laugh less live Lord LORD JOHN RUSSELL lost married mind ne'er never night o'er once PALL-MALL party patriot peace peer person politics poor pow'r pride Pultney regiment Rogues sense serve sing Sir Charles Sir Robert Walpole soon Stanhope sure tell temper thee thing thou thought thousand Tories truth turn virtue Walpole Whigs Whilst wife Written young
Seite 152 - * whom he had debauched without loving, and who had been debauched without loving him, so well as either Lord Harrington or Lord Hervey, who both pretended to her first favours, had no other charms than being a maid of honour, who was willing to cease to be so upon the first opportunity.
Seite 35 - Her breaking face foretold her breaking heart. At Leicester House her passion first began, And Nanty Lowther was a pretty man : But when the Princess did to Kew remove, She could not bear the absence of her love : Away she flew...
Seite 19 - Sir Robert had artfully prevented the last. Before he quitted the king, he persuaded his majesty to insist, as a preliminary to the change, that Mr. Pulteney should go into the house of peers, his great credit lying in the other house ; and I remember my father's action when he returned from court and told me what he had done — " I have turned the key of the closet on him" — making that motion with his hand.
Seite 33 - His hat's well cock'd, his perriwig's well dress'd : He rolls his stockings still, white gloves he wears, And in the boxes with the beaux appears ; His eyes through wrinkled corners cast their rays ; Still he bows graceful, still soft things he says : And still rememb'ring that he once was young, He strains his crippled knees, and struts along.
Seite 52 - ... show it, Then don't be ashamed, You can never be blamed, — For a prophet is often a poet ! But why don't you make one yourself, then...
Seite 31 - Who serv'd through all the glorious wars in Flanders; Frank and good-natur'd, of an honest heart, Loving to act the steady, friendly part: None led through youth a gayer life than he, Cheerful in converse, smart in repartee: Sweet was his night, and joyful was his day, He din'd with Walpole, and with Oldfield lay...
Seite 11 - could so great a general be so abandoned ?" " Oh ! Madam," said the Bishop, " do not you know what a brimstone of a wife he had...
Seite 85 - Then enlarge on his cunning and wit : Say, how he harangu'd at the Fountain;* Say, how the old patriots were bit, And a mouse was produc'd by a mountain. Then say how he mark'd the new year, By increasing our taxes, and stocks : Then say how he chang'd to a peer, Fit companion for Edgecumbe'f
Seite 29 - A creature, The wonderful'st of all the works of nature: Hither it came from Holland, where 'twas caught (I should not say it came, for it was brought); Tomorrow we're to have it at Crane-court, And 'tis a reptile of so strange a sort, That if 'tis cut in two, it is not dead...