The life of Samuel Johnson ... together with A journal of a tour to the Hebrides. Repr. of the 1st ed., to which are added mr. Boswell's corrections [ &c.]. Ed., with new notes, by P. Fitzgerald. (Auchinleck ed.).
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acquaintance admirable affection allow answered appeared asked attention authour believe Boswell called character cloth common consider conversation dear dear Sir death desire dined doubt drink edition English excellent expressed Garrick give given happy hear heard honour hope instance Italy John Johnson judge kind known lady language late learning leave letter lived London look Lord manner means mentioned mind Miss nature never obliged observed occasion once opinion passed perhaps person pleased pleasure Poets present published question reason received remark respect Scotland seems seen servant shewed soon speak suppose sure talked tell thing thought Thrale tion told travels truth vols whole wish wonderful write written wrote young
Seite 436 - Jesus, when he had cried again with a loud voice, yielded up the ghost. 51 And, behold, the veil of the temple was rent in twain from the top to the bottom; and the earth did quake, and the rocks rent; 52 And the graves were opened; and many bodies of the saints which slept arose, 53 And came out of the graves after his resurrection, and went into the holy city, and appeared unto many.
Seite 81 - No, Sir ; there is nothing which has yet been contrived by man, by which so much happiness is produced as. by a good tavern or inn.
Seite 470 - The busy day, the peaceful night, Unfelt, uncounted, glided by; His frame was firm — his powers were bright, Though now his eightieth year was nigh. Then with no fiery throbbing pain, No cold gradations of decay, Death broke at once the vital chain, And freed his soul the nearest way.
Seite 81 - There is no private house (said he), in which people can enjoy themselves so well, as at a capital tavern. Let there be ever so great plenty of good things, ever [so much grandeur, ever so much elegance, ever so much desire that...
Seite 444 - ... from a lucky hitting upon what is strange, sometimes from a crafty wresting obvious matter to the purpose; often it consisteth in one knows not what and springeth up one can hardly tell how. Its ways are unaccountable and inexplicable, being answerable to the numberless rovings of fancy and windings of language.
Seite 403 - After all this, it is surely superfluous to answer the question that has once been asked, Whether Pope was a poet, otherwise than by asking in return, If Pope be not a poet, where is poetry to be found?
Seite 444 - Sometimes it lieth in pat allusion to a known story, or in seasonable application of a trivial saying, or in forging an apposite tale : sometimes it playeth in words and phrases, taking advantage from the ambiguity of their...
Seite 142 - Pray give me leave, Sir; — It is better here — A little of the brown— Some fat, Sir— A little of the stuffing — Some gravy — Let me have the pleasure of giving you some butter— Allow me to recommend a squeeze of this orange ; or the lemon, perhaps, may have more zest." — " Sir, Sir, I am obliged to you, Sir...