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 2
E. Jeffery and son, 1822
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
The Works, of the Right Honourable Sir Chas. Hanbury Williams ...: From the ...
Horace Walpole,Charles Hanbury Williams
Keine Leseprobe verfügbar - 2018
Häufige Begriffe und Wortgruppen
affairs appear attend Bath believe body charms Committee Count Bruhl Court dear Derry drinking Duke Earl England Epigram ev'ry face fair Fame fear force give goes grace Hanbury Hanover happy hate head hear heart honour hope hour House keep King Lady late learning least letter live Lord Lord Privy Seal lovely Peggy master merit mind minister Muse nature never night once Pall Mall passion person Pitt play Poney poor pow'r praise Prince rest SAMUEL Sandys sense sent short Sir Charles Sir Richard smile soon speak speech sure talk tell thee thing Thomas thou thought thro told true truth turn verse Waller Walpole Winnington wish woman write
Seite 183 - Julius bleed for justice' sake? What villain touch'd his body, that did stab, And not for justice? What, shall one of us, That struck the foremost man of all this world, But for supporting robbers; shall we now Contaminate our fingers with base bribes? And sell the mighty space of our large...
Seite 103 - As these are useless when the sun is set: So those, but when more glorious Reason shines. Reason should judge in all; in reason's eye, That sedentary shadow travels hard. But such our gravitation to the wrong...
Seite 191 - In spite of outward blemishes, she shone, For humour fam'd, and humour all her own. Easy, as if at home, the stage she trod, Nor sought the critic's praise, nor fear'd his rod. Original in spirit and in ease, She pleas'd by hiding all attempts to please. No comic actress ever yet could raise, On humour's base, more merit or more praise.
Seite 43 - Rigby; the first of whom did not deign to notice him; but he must come to it. You would have died to see Newcastle's pitiful and distressed figure, — nobody went near him : he tried to flatter people, that were too busy to mind him ; in short, he was quite disconcerted; his treachery used to be so sheathed in folly, that he was never out of countenance ; but it is plain he grows old. To finish his confusion and anxiety, George Selwyn...
Seite 114 - He had early in his life announced his claim to wit, and the women believed in it. He had besides given himself out for a man of great intrigue, with as slender pretensions ; yet the women believed in that too — one should have thought they had been more competent judges of merit in that particular! It was not his fault if he had not wit; nothing exceeded his efforts in that point; and though they were far from producing the wit, they at least amply yielded the applause he aimed at. He was so accustomed...
Seite 181 - If from thy hands alone my death can be, I am immortal and a god to thee. If I would kill thee now, thy fate's so low, That I must stoop ere I can give the blow : But mine is...
Seite 242 - Fox always spoke to the question ; Pitt to the passions. Fox, to carry the question ; Pitt to raise himself. Fox pointed out, Pitt lashed the errors of his antagonists. Pitt's talents were likely to make him soonest ; Fox's to keep him First Minister longest.
Seite 161 - Pitt was undoubtedly one of the greatest masters of ornamental eloquence. His language was amazingly fine and flowing ; his voice admirable ; his action " most expressive ; his figure genteel and commanding. Bitter satire was his forte ; when he attempted ridicule, which was very seldom, he succeeded happily ; when he attempted to reason, poorly.
Seite 272 - Gideon, who is dead worth more than the whole land of Canaan, has left the reversion of all his milk and honey, after his son and daughter and their children, to the Duke of Devonshire, without insisting on his taking the name, or even being circumcised.
Seite 210 - The general style of his poetry was far from being so complimentary ; and that of his prose, though not so well known, and often too licentious for publication, was to the full as easy, lively, and humorous as his verse.