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able actions affairs allow answer appeared army believe body called character Church clergy common consequence consider continued court danger desire Duke edition endeavour enemies England English Examiner fall forced former friends further give given hands hath head History honour hope House Illustrations interest Italy John King kingdom lady late least letter lives Lord manner March means mention ministry nature never NUMB observed occasion opinion Parliament party passed perhaps persons politics present present edition Pretender prince principles published Queen reason received referred relating religion revised seems sent side success Swift Tatler things thought THURSDAY tion Tories Translated true turn vols Whigs whole write
Page 18 - SHARPE (S.) The History of Egypt, from the Earliest Times till the Conquest by the Arabs, AD 640.
Page 28 - ... a Pronouncing Gazetteer of the World ; Vocabularies of Scripture, Greek, Latin, and English Proper Names ; a Dictionary of the noted Names of Fiction ; a Brief History of the English Language ; a Dictionary of Foreign Quotations, Words, Phrases, Proverbs, &c. ; a Biographical Dictionary with 10,000 Names, &c.
Page 91 - Lords Spiritual and Temporal and Commons do in the name of all the people aforesaid most humbly and faithfully submit themselves, their heirs and posterities for ever...
Page 15 - POLITICAL CYCLOPEDIA. A Dictionary of Political, Constitutional, Statistical, and Forensic Knowledge ; forming a Work of Reference on subjects of Civil Administration, Political Economy, Finance, Commerce, Laws, and Social Relations. 4 vols.
Page 303 - Supposing then that you had it in your choice to be happy all the while this prodigious mass of sand was consuming by this slow method till there was not a grain of it left, on condition you were to be miserable for ever after ? Or, supposing that you might be happy for ever after on condition you would be miserable till the whole mass of sand were thus annihilated at the rate of one sand in a thousand years : which of these two cases would you make your choice...
Page 3 - Lastly, his writings have set all our wits and men of- letters upon a new way of thinking, of which they had little or no notion before ; and though we cannot yet say that any of them have come up to the beauties of the original, I think we may venture to affirm, that every one of them writes and thinks much more justly than they did some time since.
Page 1 - CHAUCER'S Poetical Works. Edited by Robert Bell. Revised Edition, wilh a Preliminary Essay by Prof. WW Skeat, MA 4 vols.
Page 4 - DICTIONARY of Latin and Greek Quotations ; including Proverbs, Maxims, Mottoes, Law Terms and Phrases. With all the Quantities marked, and English Translations. With Index Verborum (622 pages).