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able action Admiral afforded againſt alſo American anſwer appear arms attack attended bill Britain Britiſh brought called carried caſe cauſe charge circumſtances command common conduct conſequence conſidered continued court danger defence direct duty effect enemy engagement England Engliſh equally Eſq fail fame fire firſt fleet force France French give given hands High himſelf honour Houſe immediately John judge King land laſt late leſs letter Lord Majeſty Majeſty's manner matter means meaſure ment miniſters moſt muſt nature neceſſary never object obſerved occaſion officers opinion particular perſon port preſent principal produce proper purpoſe reaſon received reſpect ſaid ſame ſeemed ſervice ſeveral ſhall ſhips ſhould ſide ſome ſtate ſubjects ſuch ſupport taken theſe thing thoſe thought tion town troops uſe whole
Seite 32 - It contains the history of a miracle, of creation and redemption; it displays the power and the mercy of the Supreme Being ; the probable therefore is marvellous, and the marvellous is probable.
Seite 352 - Then the lord chancellor, by his majefty's command, faid : My lords, and gentlemen, It is his majefty's royal will and pleafure, that this parliament be prorogued to Tuefday, the fifth day of September next, to be then here holden ; and this parliament is accordingly prorogued to the fifth day of September next.
Seite 330 - ¡rinds, tenements, hereditaments, penfions, offices, and perfonal eftates, in that part of Great - Britain, called England, Wales, and the town of Berwick upon Tweed ; and that a proportionable cefs, according to the ninth article of the treaty of union, be laid upon that part of Great-Britain called Scotland, 1,500,000!.
Seite 27 - If, by a more noble and more adequate conception, that be considered as wit which is at once natural and new; that which, though not obvious, is, upon its first production, acknowledged to be just; if it be that which he that never found it wonders how he missed; to wit of this kind the metaphysical poets have seldom risen.
Seite 151 - In fact, we never are satisfied with our opinions, whatever we may pretend, till they are ratified and confirmed by the suffrages of the rest of mankind. We dispute and wrangle for ever; we endeavour to get men to come to us, when we do not go to them.
Seite 174 - With the love of a wench, let his writings be chaste ; Tip his tongue with strange matter, his pen with fine taste ; That the rake and the poet o'er all may prevail, Set fire to the head, and set fire to the tail.
Seite 28 - Nor was the sublime more within their reach than the pathetic ; for they never attempted that comprehension and expanse of thought which at once fills the whole mind, and of which the first effect is sudden astonishment, and the second rational admiration. Sublimity is produced by aggregation, and littleness by dispersion.
Seite 29 - This kind of writing, which was, I believe borrowed from Marino and his followers, had been recommended by the example of Donne, a man of very extensive and various knowledge ; and by Jonson, whose manner resembled that of Donne more in the ruggedness of his lines than in the cast of his sentiments.
Seite 35 - Lost' has this inconvenience, that it comprises neither human actions nor human manners. The man and woman who act and suffer are in a state which no other man or woman can ever know. The reader finds no transaction in which he can be engaged ; beholds no condition in which he can by any effort of imagination place himself; he has, therefore, little natural curiosity or sympathy.