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The Sir Roger de Coverley Papers from "The Spectator"
Joseph Addison,Sir Richard Steele,Eustace Budgell
Úplné zobrazenie - 1925
according Account Addison appears asked Behaviour better Body Book called carried CHAP CHAPTER Character Church Club comes Company Conversation Country Court COVERLEY desired Estate Face fall Family Father Figure followed Fortune frequently Friend Sir Roger gave Gentleman give half Hand Head hear heard Heart honest Honour House Imagination July keep kind Knight Lady learned lived London look Love manner March Master meet mentioned Mind Mother Name Nature never observe Occasion ordinary Page particular party passed Person Place Play pleased Pleasure present Price Price 75 cents Prince Reason Relations Respect rest says seems Servants short side Sir ANDREW soon speak Spectator Spirit Steele Street taken talk tell thing thou thought told took Tory Town turned walking Whig White whole Widow Woman World WRITINGS young
Strana 161 - O ! why did God, Creator wise, that peopled highest Heaven With spirits masculine, create at last This novelty on Earth, this fair defect Of Nature, and not fill the world at once With men, as angels, without feminine ; Or find some other way to generate Mankind...
Strana 163 - Knowing that you was my old master's good friend, I could not forbear sending you the melancholy news of his death, which has afflicted the whole country, as well as his poor servants, who loved him, I may say, better than we did our lives. I am afraid he caught his death the last...
Strana 46 - I am always very well pleased with a country Sunday, and think, if keeping holy the seventh day were only a human institution, it would be the best method that could have been thought of for the polishing and civilizing of mankind. It is certain the country people would soon degenerate into a kind of savages and barbarians, were there not such frequent returns of a stated time, in which the whole village meet together with their best faces, and in their cleanliest habits, to converse with one another...
Strana 18 - My chief companion, when Sir Roger is diverting himself in the woods or the fields, is a very venerable man who is ever with Sir Roger, and has lived at his house in the nature of a chaplain above thirty years. This gentleman is a person of good sense and some learning, of a very regular life and obliging conversation: he heartily loves Sir Roger, and knows that he is very much in the old knight's esteem, so that he lives in the family rather as a relation than a dependent.
Strana 96 - ... an immediate impression from the first mover, and the divine energy acting in the creatures.
Strana 16 - HAVING often received an invitation from my friend Sir Roger de Coverley to pass away a month with him in the country...
Strana 73 - But we their sons, a pamper'd race of men, Are dwindled down to three-score years and ten. Better to hunt in fields for health unbought, Than fee the doctor for a nauseous draught.
Strana 137 - Winter. It is the most dead, uncomfortable Time of the Year, when the poor People would suffer very much from their Poverty and Cold, if they had not good Cheer, warm Fires, and Christmas Gambols to support them. I love to rejoyce their poor Hearts at this Season, and to see the whole Village merry in my great Hall.
Strana 55 - As soon as I thought my retinue suitable to the character of my fortune and youth, I set out from hence to make my addresses. The particular skill of this lady has ever been to inflame your wishes, and yet command respect. To make her mistress of this art, she has a greater share of knowledge, wit, and good sense than is usual even among men of merit.