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accompliſhed affectionate alfo almoſt amuſement anſwer becauſe beſt bleffing cafe cauſe converfation correfpondence coufin courſe Cowper DEAR COUSIN DEAR FRIEND defire delight exerciſe faid fame feel feems fend fenfible fent fhall fhort fhould fince finiſhed firſt fituation fome fometimes foon fpirit friendſhip ftill fubject fuch fuffered fufficient fummer fuppofe fure furniſh give happy heart himſelf Homer honour houſe Iliad intereſting itſelf John Gilpin JOSEPH HILL juft juſt kindneſs Lady HESKETH laft laſt leaſt lefs live meaſure mind moft moſt muft muſt myſelf never Newton obferve occafion Olney paffed perfon pleafing pleaſant pleaſe pleaſure poem Poet poffible prefent profe promiſe purpoſe reaſon refidence reſpect ſay ſeems ſhall ſhe ſpeak ſtate ſtill ſuch Taſk thee thefe themſelves theſe thing thofe thoſe thouſand Throckmorton tion tranflation Unwin uſe verfe verſe vifit W. C. LETTER whofe wiſh write yourſelf
Page 188 - The man that hails you Tom or Jack, And proves by thumps upon your back How he esteems your merit, Is such a friend, that one had need Be very much his friend indeed, .
Page 116 - With all her crew complete. Toll for the brave! Brave Kempenfelt is gone ; His last sea-fight is fought, His work of glory done. It was not in the battle ; No tempest gave the shock; She sprang no fatal leak, She ran upon no rock.
Page 116 - LOSS OF THE ROYAL GEORGE Toll for the Brave ! The brave that are no more ! All sunk beneath the wave Fast by their native shore ! Eight hundred of the brave Whose courage well was tried, Had made the vessel heel And laid her on her side. A land-breeze shook the shrouds And she was overset ; Down went the Royal George, With all her crew complete.
Page 117 - It was not in the battle ; No tempest gave the shock ; She sprang no fatal leak ; She ran upon no rock. His sword was in its sheath, His fingers held the pen, When Kempenfelt went down With twice four hundred men. Weigh the vessel up, Once dreaded by our foes ! And mingle with our cup The tear that England owes. Her timbers yet are sound, And she may float again, Full charged with England's thunder, And plough the distant main. But Kempenfelt is gone ; His victories are o'er ; And he and his eight...
Page 96 - On the whole it appears, and my argument shows, With a reasoning the court will never condemn, That the spectacles plainly were made for the Nose, And the Nose was as plainly intended for them.
Page 45 - I ever met with. They treat me more like a near relation than a stranger, and their house is always open to me. The old gentleman carries me to Cambridge in his chaise. He is a man of learning and good sense, and as simple as parson Adams. His wife has a very uncommon understanding, has read much to excellent purpose, and is more polite than a duchess.
Page 144 - My dear, I will not let you come till the end of May, or beginning of June, because before that time my greenhouse will not be ready to receive us, and it is the only pleasant room belonging to us. When the plants go out, we go in.
Page 144 - I anticipate the pleasure of those days not very far distant, and feel a part of it at this moment. Talk not of an inn ! Mention it not for your life ! We have never had so many visitors but we could easily accommodate them all, though we have received Unwin, and his wife, and his sister, and his son, all at once. My dear, I will not let you come till the end of May or beginning of June, because before that time my greenhouse will not be ready to receive us...