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againft Alcibiades anfwer beautiful becaufe befides beft behaviour bufinefs cafe caft caufe circumftances confider confideration converfation defcribed defign defire difcourfe difcover eftate efteem expofed faid fame fatire fecond fecret feems feen fenfe fent feveral fhall fhew fhort fhould filly fince firft fome fomething fometimes foon foul fpeak fpecies fpeculation fpirit ftand ftate ftill ftory fubjeft fuch fuffer fuperiority fure gentleman give greateft happinefs herfelf himfelf honour houfe hufband humble fervant humour inftance itfelf juft kind laft leaft lefs letter live lofe loft look mafter mankind manner Mariamne mind moft muft myfelf nature never obferve occafion ourfelves OVID paffion pafs paper perfon philofopher pleafed pleafure poffible prefent racter raife reafon reft renegado reprefented Sappho Socrates SPECTATOR tell temper thefe themfelves thing thofe thought vifit virtue whofe wife woman word worfe yourfelf
Page 68 - I would have every zealous man examine his heart thoroughly; and I believe he will often find, that what he calls a zeal for his religion, is either pride, interest, or ill-nature.
Page 183 - ... human figure ; sometimes we see the man appearing distinctly in all his limbs and features, sometimes we find the figure wrought up to a great elegancy, but seldom meet with any to which the hand of a Phidias or Praxiteles could not give several nice touches and finishings.
Page 197 - This was he whom we had sometimes in derision and a proverb of reproach ; We fools accounted his life madness, and his end to be without honour : How is he numbered among the children of God, and his lot is among the saints...
Page 218 - Athenians, with what wonderful art are almost all the different tempers of mankind represented in that elegant audience? You see one credulous of all that is said; another wrapt up in deep suspense; another saying, there is some reason in what he says; another angry that the apostle destroys a favourite opinion which he is unwilling to give up; another wholly convinced, and holding out his hands in rapture; while the generality attend, and wait for the opinion of those who are of leading characters...
Page 207 - A man so various, that he seem'd to be Not one, but all mankind's epitome. Stiff in opinion, always in the wrong, Was every thing by starts, and nothing long; But in the course of one revolving moon, Was chemist, fiddler, statesman, and buffoon; Then all for women, painting, rhyming, drinking, Besides ten thousand freaks that died in thinking.
Page 41 - If I have seen any perish for want of clothing, or any poor without covering; If his loins have not blessed me, and if he were not warmed with the fleece of my sheep...
Page 213 - There are infinite reveries, numberless extravagances, and a perpetual train of vanities which pass through both. The great difference is, that the first knows how to pick and cull his thoughts for conversation, by suppressing some, and communicating others ; whereas the other lets them all indifferently fly out in words.
Page 89 - I have been told of a certain zealous dissenter, who being a great enemy to popery, and believing that bad men are the most fortunate in this world, will lay two to one on the number 666 against any other number, because, says he, it is the number of the beast.
Page 104 - It is said of Diogenes, that meeting a young man who was going to a feast, he took him up in the street and carried him home to his friends, as one who was running into imminent danger, had not he prevented him...
Page 213 - When these have pointed out to us which course we may lawfully steer, it is no harm to set out all our sail; if the storms and tempests of adversity should rise upon us, and not suffer us to make the haven where we would be, it will however prove no small consolation to us in these circumstances, that we have neither mistaken our course, nor fallen into calamities of our own procuring. Religion therefore (were we to...
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