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affair affected againſt alſo appear armes bien cauſe David Deutsch didel edition England faire fait fein firſt Frau friends give Gott groß hands Haus Herr himſelf Hiſtory Hume ideas Kind King kleine kommt laſt learned letter Lied lived London Lord Mädchen Mann manner means mein mind moral moſt muß muſt Mutter myſelf Nacht nature never nicht object opinion Paris perſon philoſopher preſent publiſhed qu'il reaſon received regard reſpect Rouſſeau ſaid ſame ſay schon ſeems ſeveral ſhall ſhould singt soll ſome ſon ſtill ſubject ſuch Tanz theſe thing thoſe thought tion tout Ungarisch vous Wald weiß Wind wohl writings wrote
Seite 409 - Remove far from me vanity and lies: give me neither poverty nor riches ; feed me with food convenient for me: lest I be full, and deny thee, and say, Who is the Lord? or lest I be poor, and steal, and take the name of my God in vain.
Seite 322 - When we look about us towards external objects, and consider the operation of causes, we are never able, in a single instance, to discover any power or necessary connexion ; any quality, which binds the effect to the cause, and renders the one an infallible consequence of the other. We only find, that the one does actually, in fact, follow the other.
Seite 51 - I was assailed by one cry of reproach, disapprobation, and even detestation; English, Scotch, and Irish, Whig and Tory, churchman and sectary, freethinker and religionist, patriot and courtier, united in their rage against the man who had presumed to shed a generous tear for the fate of Charles I. and the earl of Strafford...
Seite 311 - By the term impression, then, I mean all our more lively perceptions, when we hear, or see, or feel, or love, or hate, or desire, or will. And impressions are distinguished from ideas, which are the less lively perceptions of which we are conscious when we reflect on any of those sensations or movements above mentioned.
Seite 291 - I consider, besides, that a man of sixty-five, by dying, cuts off only a few years of infirmities; and though I see many symptoms of my literary reputation's breaking out at last with additional lustre, I knew that I could have but few years to enjoy it. It is difficult to be more detached from life than I am at present.
Seite 303 - I took a particular pleasure in the company of modest women, I had no reason to be displeased with the reception I met with from them. In a word, though most men...
Seite 126 - Oswald protests he does not know whether he has reaped more instruction or entertainment from it. But you may easily judge what reliance can be put on his judgment, who has been engaged all his life in public business, and who never sees any faults in his friends. Millar exults and brags that two thirds of the edition are already sold, and that he is now sure of success.