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acquaintance affection agreeable answer'd ardency assured Bath behaviour believe Bellpine call'd Celandine Ceres CHAP charms continued conversation cried cry'd dear Jemmy dear Jenny discourse endeavour expected eyes fame father favour fense fleering fortune gave gentleman give guilty happen happen'd happy hear heard heart honour humour husband imagine inclination Jemmy's Jenny's Kelsey lady Speck ladyship least Liberia look look'd lord Huntley Lovegrove lover madam manner Marlove marriage married ment mind miss Chit miss Jessamy miss Wingman mistress morning nature never nity obliged occasion pass'd passion perceive person play pleasure possess'd present pretended pretty reader reason rejoin'd replied reply'd return'd Rodophil seem'd seen servant shew sincerity sir Robert Manley solitaire Sophia stairs stay'd stept suspence ther thing thought tion told took town turn'd vex'd ving voice wife woman young lady
Page 230 - Man is but man; unconstant still, and various ; There's no to-morrow in him, like to-day. Perhaps the atoms rolling in his brain Make him think honestly this present hour; The next, a swarm of base, ungrateful thoughts May mount aloft...
Page 204 - Thus much of this, will make black, white ; foul, fair ; Wrong, right ; bafe, noble ; old, young; coward, valiant.
Page 208 - Tis dangerous too cunningly to feign. The Play at last a Truth does grow, And Custom into Nature go. By this curst art of begging I became Lame, with counterfeiting Lame. 5My Lines of amorous desire I wrote to kindle and blow others...
Page 38 - twere to break the laws herfelf has made i Our fubftances themfelves do fleet and fade ; The moft fix'd being ftill does move and fly, Swift as the wings of time 'tis meafur'd by. T' imagine then that Love fhould never ceafe (Love, which is but the ornament of thefe) Were quite as fenfelefs, as to wonder why Beauty and colour ftays not when we die. NOT FAIR. * F~Ti 1 S very true, I thought you once as fair -*• As women In th...
Page 285 - Sex wou'd not in vain, Of broken Vows and faithlefs Men complain. Of all the various Wretches Love has made, How few have been by Men of...
Page 2 - Children,*' like tender oziers, take the bow, And as they firft are fafhon'd, ftill will grow.
Page 56 - I have often had occasion to make the same reflections; — it follows then, that every one before they engage in marriage should be well vers'd in all those things, •whatever they are, which constitute the happiness of it; — this town is an ample school, and both of us have acquaintance enough in it to learn, from the mistakes of others, how to regulate our own conduct and passions, so as not to be laugh'd at ourselves for what we laugh at in them.