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according Action affecting Antients appears atque Author Beauty becauſe better Character chief clear cou'd Days deſcribe Diſcourſe Eloquence excellent expreſs Expreſſions fall fame fancy Fathers firſt follow Force French give Greeks hand Hearers Heart himſelf Hiſtory HOMER imitate Inſtruction judge juſt kind Knowledge Language Laws Learning leaſt leſs Light lively Manners mean Mind moſt moving muſt natural never noble Notions obſerve Orator Order Ornaments paint particular Paſſions Perſons Place pleaſe Poet Poetry Point Power preach Preacher proper publick quid Reader Reaſon Religion repreſent Rules ſame ſays Scripture ſee ſeems Sermons ſet ſeveral ſhew ſhou'd Simplicity ſome ſpeak Stile ſtill Subject ſuch talk Taſte thein themſelves theſe thing thoſe Thoughts tion true Truth Turns uſe Verſes View Virtue whole wou'd Writings
Seite 153 - Arise, cry out in the night: in the beginning of the watches pour out thine heart like water before the face of the Lord : lift up thy hands toward him for the life of thy young children, that faint for hunger in the top of every street.
Seite 30 - Studies of men, nothing may be sooner obtain'd, than this vicious abundance of Phrase, this trick of Metaphors, this volubility of Tongue, which makes so great a noise in the World. But I spend words in vain ; for the evil is now so inveterate, that it is hard to know whom to blame, or where to begin to reform. We all value one another so much, upon this beautiful deceipt; and labour so long after it, in the years of our education: that we cannot but ever after think kinder of it, than it deserves.
Seite 151 - He found him in a desert land, and in the waste howling wilderness; he led him about, he instructed him, he kept him as the apple of his eye. As an eagle stirreth up her nest, fluttereth over her young, spreadeth abroad her wings, taketh them, beareth them on her wings; so the Lord alone did lead him, and there was no strange god with him.
Seite 152 - It is he that sitteth upon the circle of the earth, and the inhabitants thereof are as grasshoppers; that stretcheth out the heavens as a curtain, and spreadeth them out as a tent to dwell in: that bringeth the princes to nothing; he maketh the judges of the earth as vanity.
Seite 151 - For the Lord's portion is his people; Jacob is the lot of his inheritance. He found him in a desert land, and in the waste howling wilderness; he led him about, he instructed him, he kept him as the apple of his eye.
Seite 106 - Verum ubi plura nitent in carmine, non ego paucis Offendar maculis, quas aut incuria fudit Aut humana parum cavit natura.
Seite 73 - Something, whose truth convinced at sight we find, That gives us back the image of our mind. As shades more sweetly recommend the light, So modest plainness sets off sprightly wit. For works may have more wit than does 'em good, As bodies perish through excess of blood. Others for Language all their care express, And value books, as women men, for dress: Their praise is still, — The style is excellent...
Seite 151 - He is the Rock, his work is perfect: for all his ways are judgment: a God of truth and without iniquity, just and right is he.
Seite 160 - What advantage must they not reap if they were used to nourish themselves with this spiritual bread ? An audience who had heard the chief points of the Mosaic law explained, would be able to receive far more benefit from an explication of the truths of the gospel, than the greatest part of Christians are now. The preacher we spoke of before, has this failing among many great qualities, that his sermons are trains of fine reasoning about religion ; but they are not religion itself. We apply ourselves...
Seite 77 - ... only whom he makes to speak. Such is the force of a natural imitation, and of painting in language. Hence it comes that the painters and the poets are so nearly related ; the one paints for the eyes ; and the other for the ears : but both of them ought to convey the liveliest pictures to people's imagination. I have taken an example from a poet to give you a livelier image of what I mean by painting in eloquence : for poets paint in a stronger manner than orators. Indeed the main thing in which...