The Works in Verse and Prose, of William Shenstone, Esq;: Essays on men, manners, and things. A description of The Leasowes, the seat of the late William Shenstone, Esq. Verses to Mr. Shenstone
R. and J. Dodsley, in Pall-mall., 1764 - 345 strán (strany)
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Strana 350 - Hoc erat in votis : modus agri non ita magnus, Hortus ubi et tecto vicinus jugis aquae fons Et paulum silvae super his foret. Auctius atque Di melius fecere. Bene est. Nil amplius oro, Maia nate, nisi ut propria haec mihi munera faxis.
Strana 230 - Perhaps it is the only time he ought to be regarded: " Aperit prscordia Liber." Patience is the Panacea; but where does it grow, or who can swallow it. Wits uniformly exclaim against fools, yet fools are their proper foil; and it is from them alone they can learn what figure themselves make.
Strana 47 - ... paradoxes believed and well-accepted. His image, like that of a sovereign, could give an additional value to the most precious...
Strana 217 - A gentleman of fortune will be often complaining of taxes ; that his estate is inconsiderable ; that he can never make so much of it as the world is ready to imagine. A mere citizen, on the other hand, is always aiming to...
Strana 389 - He cultur'd his thyme for the bees, But never would rifle their cell. Ye lambkins that play'd at his feet, Go bleat — and your master bemoan ; His music was artless and sweet, His manners as mild as your own.
Strana 137 - ... appears to me the most proper designer. The misfortune of it is, that these painters are apt to regard the execution of their work, much more than the choice of subject.
Strana 368 - And while the fight unveils a part, Let fancy paint the reft. Let coy referve with coft unite To grace your wood or field ; No ray...
Strana 339 - Other cafcades may poffibly have the advantage of a greater defcent, and a larger torrent, but a more wild and romantic appearance of water, and at the fame time ftriftly natural, is what I never law in any place whatever.