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acquaintance admirable affection affectionate affliction afford allow amusement appears attended believe blessing called character Christian concerning consider correspondence Cowper dear Cousin DEAR FRIEND death delight desire doubt early English epistle equally excellence expect express eyes faith feel friendship give grace hand happy heart honor hope Huntingdon interest kind lady language least less letters live Lord manner matter mean mind mother nature never Newton obliged observe occasion once opinion particular perhaps person pleased pleasure poem poet poetical poor Pope powerful present prove question reader reason received recollect regard relation remarkable remember respect seems sent speak spirit suppose sure talents tender thank thing thought tion true truth verse volume W.C. LETTER WILLIAM UNWIN wish write written wrote young
Page 166 - For what is our hope or joy or crown of rejoicing ? are not even ye in the presence of our Lord Jesus Christ at his coming ? For ye are our glory and joy.
Page 78 - Where once we dwelt our name is heard no more, Children not thine have trod my nursery floor; And where the gardener Robin, day by day, Drew me to school along the public way, Delighted with my bauble coach, and wrapped In scarlet mantle warm, and velvet capped, 'Tis now become a history little known That once we called the pastoral house our own Short-lived possession!
Page 79 - Tis now become a history little known, That once we called the pastoral house our own. Short-lived possession! but the record fair That memory keeps of all thy kindness there, Still outlives many a storm, that has effaced A thousand other themes less deeply traced. Thy nightly visits to my chamber made, That thou might'st know me safe and warmly laid...
Page 103 - Find tongues in trees, books in the running brooks > Sermons' in. stones, and good in every thing.
Page 178 - ... collection, and by the help of Mrs. Unwin's harpsichord, make up a tolerable concert, in which our hearts, I hope, are the best and most musical performers. After tea we sally forth to walk in good earnest. Mrs. Unwin is a good walker, and we have generally travelled about four miles before we see home again. When the days are short, we make this excursion in the former part of the day, between churchtime and dinner.
Page 291 - ... the following account. That soon after he began to run, he left Tom behind him, and came in sight of a most numerous hunt of men, women, children, and dogs; that he did his best to keep back the dogs, and presently outstripped...
Page 107 - They whose spirits are formed like mine, to whom a public exhibition of themselves, on any occasion, is mortal poison, may have some idea of the horrors of my situation ; others can have none.
Page 366 - I admire Dryden most, who has succeeded by mere dint of genius, and in spite of a laziness and carelessness almost peculiar to himself. His faults are numberless, but so are his beauties.
Page 288 - ... does, having once set out, never to stop till we reach the appointed end. If a man may talk without thinking, why may he not write upon the same terms? A grave gentleman of the last century, a tie-wig, square-toe, Steinkirk figure, would say - 'My good sir, a man has no right to do either.
Page 206 - I trust that you have found it so, and that under the teaching of God's own Spirit we shall both be purified. It is the desire of my soul to seek a better country, where God shall wipe away all tears from the eyes of his people ; and where, looking back upon the ways by which he has led us, we shall be filled with everlasting wonder, love, and praise 16.