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Adoration alludes Altar Amicus ancient Author Barclay's Baron Barrier Treaty Bed-Chamber Bodkin Brain Brillante Brocade Canto Character of Ariel Character of Belinda chief Church of Rome clouded Cane common conferr'd curst Designs Doctrine Drops to thee earnest Eye Ensign ENTITULED Errors fall Esdras Barnivelt ev'ry fame Fan be ZephyrettaV flutt'ring Fan following Lines France frequent Cups Friend Game at Ombre gen'ral Gentleman Gnomes Great-Britain hath hint Honours JAMES BAKER Jesuits John Bull justly Ladies laid late POEM Lock Machinery Majesty's Subjects malevolent Malice mean Mi—ry Ministers mould Nation Papist particular Parties Patron Person Piece plain plainly Politicks Popery Popifli Popish Pow'r presiding Profession Publick Purgatory racters represented ridiculed Roman Catho Saints Satyr Scepter shew Sir Plume Snuff Spain Spirits Spleen Sprite Sylphs Thalestris Things thor thou thought three Seal thy Barrel tion Tories Trea TREATISE PROVING Twas vast French Romances World Writer
Page 17 - Of these am I, who thy protection claim, A watchful sprite, and Ariel is my name. Late, as I rang'd the crystal wilds of air, In the clear mirror of thy ruling star I saw, alas! some dread...
Page 27 - Or roll the planets through the boundless sky. Some less refined, beneath the moon's pale light, Pursue the stars that shoot athwart the night, Or suck the mists in grosser air below, Or dip their pinions in the painted bow, Or brew fierce tempests on the wintry main...
Page 16 - ... people made to drink her majesty's health. Sir Plume (a proper name for a soldier) has all the circumstances that agree with prince Eugene : Sir Plume, of amber snuffbox justly vain, And the nice conduct of a clouded cane, With earnest eyes 'Tis remarkable, this general is a great taker of snuff, as well as towns...
Page 14 - France, which he fatirically calls romances: hinting thereby, that thefe promifes and proteftations Were no more to be relied on than thofe idle legends. Of thefe he is faid to build an altar ; to intimate that the foundation of his fchemes and honours was fixed upon the French romances abovementioned g. A fan, a garter, half a pair of gloves.
Page 10 - It is a common and just observation, that, when the meaning of any thing is dubious, one can no way better judge of the true intent of it, than by considering who is the author, what is his character in general, and his disposition in particular.
Page 13 - On her white breast a sparkling cross she wore : alluding to the ancient name of Albion, from her white cliffs, and to the cross, which is the ensign of England. II. The baron, who cuts off the lock, or barrier treaty, is the E.
Page 17 - Or o'er the glebe distil the kindly rain; Others on earth o'er human race preside, Watch all their ways, and all their actions guide: Of these the chief the care of nations own, And guard with arms divine the British throne. 'Our humbler province is to tend the fair, Not a less pleasing, though less glorious care; To save the powder from too rude a gale, Nor let th...
Page 22 - The nymph, exulting, fills with shouts the sky, The walls, the woods, and long canals reply. Immediately upon which there follows a malicious insinuation, in the manner of a prophecy (which we have formerly...
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