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able admiral againſt alſo appears army attack AUTHOR becauſe bill brought called carried colony command conſequence continued court death enemy engaged enter Eſq Europe fail fall fame fire firſt force four France French give given grant hand honour hope houſe John killed kind king lady land laſt late Letter lives London lord manner March means moſt muſt nature never night obliged obſerve officers peace perſons pleaſed preſent publick reaſon received ſaid ſame ſay ſea ſee ſeems ſervice ſeveral ſhall ſhips ſhould ſome ſoon ſuch taken themſelves theſe thing thips thoſe thought thro tion town trade treaty troops uſe whole wounded young
Page 400 - How sleep the brave, who sink to rest, By all their country's wishes blest ! When Spring, with dewy fingers cold, Returns to deck their hallowed mould, She there shall dress a sweeter sod Than Fancy's feet have ever trod. By fairy hands their knell is rung ; By forms unseen their dirge is sung : There Honour comes, a pilgrim gray, To bless the turf that wraps their clay ; And Freedom shall awhile repair, To dwell a weeping hermit there ! TO MERCY.
Page 37 - His majefty went to the , houfe of peers, and gave ' the royal aflent to the following bills, viz.
Page 88 - Thy banks ? — alas, is this the boafted fcene, This dreary, wide, uncultivated plain, Where fick'ning Nature wears a fainter green, And Defolation fpreads her torpid reign ? Is this the fcene where Freedom breath'd, Her copious horn where Plenty wreath'd. And health at opening day Bade all her rofeate breezes fly, To wake the fons of Induftry, And make their fields more gay?
Page 52 - Then a fresh murmur through the rabble ran ; Boys, girls, wives, widows, all attack the man. " Sure never was brute beast so void of nature ! Have you no pity for the pretty creature ? To your own baby can you be unkind ? Here...
Page 20 - May of life. / am now passed from the spring to the autumn of my days, but I am without those comforts that should succeed the sprightliness of bloom, and support me in this melancholy season.
Page 99 - Jews," 1757 ; and the following rules for all who dissented from Warburton are deduced : — " You must not write on the same subject that he does. You must not glance at his arguments, even without naming him or so much as referring to him. If you find his reasonings ever so faulty, you must not presume...
Page 194 - And winding vallies with the various notes Of pipe, sheep, kine, and birds, and liquid brooks, Unite their echoes : near at hand the wide Majestic wave of Severn slowly rolls Along the deep-divided glebe : the flood And trading bark with low contracted sail, Linger among the reeds and copsy banks To listen, and to view the joyous scene.
Page 91 - Trace through her every scene of life, View her as widow, virgin, wife; Still the same humble she appears, The same in youth, the same in years; The same in low and high estate, Ne'er vex'd with this, or mov'd with that. Go, ladies, now, and if you'd be As fair, as great, as good as she, Go learn of her humility.
Page 142 - ... honour, and my country's fervice. I am forry that my endeavours were not attended with more fuccefs ; and that the armament, under my command, proved too weak to fucceed in an expedition of fuch moment. Truth has prevailed over calumny and falfehood, and juftice has wiped off the ignominious ftain of my fuppofed want of perfonal courage, and the charge of difaffection.
Page 296 - Say, here he gives too little — there too much : Destroy all creatures for thy sport or gust, Yet cry, if man's unhappy, God's unjust ; If man alone engross not Heaven's high care, Alone made perfect here, immortal there: Snatch from his hand the balance and the rod, Rejudge his justice, be the god of GOD.