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Addison admiration admit appears argument aristocracy Barère Barère's Bentham called character committee of public Convention death desire Edinburgh Review England English equal Essay Evelina fame favour feeling form of government France Frances Burney French friends genius Girondists greatest happiness principle Hippolyte Carnot honour house of Bourbon House of Commons human nature interest Jacobin Jews king literary live Lord Madame D'Arblay mankind manner means ment Mill Mill's mind Miss Aikin Miss Burney monarchy moral motives never object opinion Paris Parliament party passed person pleasure plunder poet political Pope produce prove public safety queen question reason Revolution Revolutionary Tribunal rich Robert Montgomery Robespierre Samuel Crisp scarcely seems sense soon spirit sure talents taste Tatler terror theory thing thought Tickell tion tories Tribunal true truth Utilitarian verses Westminster Reviewer whigs whole words writer
Page 310 - s thousands o' my mind. [The first recruiting sergeant on record I conceive to have been that individual who is mentioned in the Book of Job as going to and fro in the earth , and walking up and down in it.
Page 154 - Booth to his box, and presented him, before the whole theatre, with a purse of fifty guineas for defending the cause of liberty so well against a perpetual Dictator.
Page 267 - Considering what a gracious Prince was next. Have I, in silent wonder, seen such things As pride in slaves, and avarice in kings; no And at a peer, or peeress, shall I fret, Who starves a sister, or forswears a debt?
Page 298 - ... in the heavens above, or in the earth beneath, or in the waters under the earth.
Page 69 - As when some one peculiar quality Doth so possess a man, that it doth draw All his affects, his spirits, and his powers, In their confluctions, all to run one way, This may be truly said to be a humour.
Page 137 - like a distressed prince who calls in a powerful neighbor to his aid. I was undone by my auxiliary. When I had once called him in, I could not subsist without dependence on him.
Page 57 - I am extremely glad to see you indeed,' he cried, 'but very sorry to see you here. My dear ma'am, why do you stay?— it won't do, ma'am! you must resign!— we can put up with it no longer. I told my good host the Bishop so last night; we are all grown quite outrageous!
Page 35 - I happen to love myself rather more than my play, this consolation is not a very trifling one. This, however, seriously I do believe, that when my two daddies put their heads together to concert that hissing, groaning, cat-calling epistle they sent me, they felt as sorry for poor little Miss Bayes as she could possibly do for herself.