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The Lounger: A Periodical Paper, Published at Edinburgh in the Years ..., Том 1
Полный просмотр - 1804
able acquaintance acquire affection againſt allow amuſement appearance attention beauty believe beſt brought buſineſs called changed character circumſtances conduct Emilia equally excellence expected father feelings firſt formed fortune frequently gave give going hand happened happineſs heard heart himſelf honour hope houſe idea indulge intereſt kind Lady laſt late learned leave leſs letters lived look Lounger manner mean melancholy merit mind moſt mother muſt myſelf nature never object obſerved occaſion perhaps perſon play pleaſed pleaſure preſent rank readers reaſon received relation ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſeems ſeen ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſituation ſociety ſome ſometimes ſort ſtill ſtory ſubject ſuch talk tell theſe thing thoſe thought tion told town turn uſe virtue viſit walk wealth whoſe wiſh young
Стр. 246 - O clod or stane, Adorns the histie stibble-field, Unseen, alane. There, in thy scanty mantle clad, Thy snawie bosom sun-ward spread, Thou lifts thy unassuming head In humble guise; But now the share uptears thy bed, And low thou lies! Such is the fate of artless maid. Sweet flow'ret of the rural shade! By love's simplicity betray'd. And guileless trust; Till she, like thee, all soil'd, is laid Low i
Стр. 249 - Burns possesses the spirit as well as the fancy of a poet. That honest pride and independence of soul which are sometimes the Muse's only dower, break forth on every occasion in his works. It may be, then, I shall wrong his feelings, while I indulge my own, in calling the attention of the public to his situation and circumstances. That condition, humble as it was, in which he found content, and wooed the Muse, might not have been deemed uncomfortable; but grief and...
Стр. 120 - Emilia was too innocent for disguise, too honest for affectation. She gave her hand to my virtues, (for I then was virtuous,) to reward at the same time, and to confirm them. We retired to Santonges, where we enjoyed as much felicity as perhaps the lot of humanity will allow.
Стр. 119 - The subject seemed to make our informer eloquent. I was young, curious, enthusiastic ; it sunk into my heart, and I could not rest till I was made acquainted with Father Nicholas. Whether from the power of the introduction I procured, from his own benevolence, or from my deportment, the good man looked on me with the complacency of a parent. " It is not usual," said he, " my son, for people at your age to solicit acquaintance like mine.
Стр. 243 - With future hope, I oft would gaze, Fond, on thy little early ways, Thy rudely caroll'd, chiming phrase, In uncouth rhymes, Fir'd at the simple, artless lays, Of other times. ' I saw thee seek the sounding shore, Delighted with the dashing roar ; Or when the North his fleecy store Drove thro' the sky, I saw grim Nature's visage hoar Struck thy young eye.
Стр. 242 - Ploughman, whose poems were some time ago published in a country town in the west of Scotland, with no other ambition, it would seem, than to circulate among the inhabitants of the county where he was born, to obtain a little fame from those who had heard of his talents. I hope I shall not be thought to assume too much, if I endeavour to place him in a higher point of view, to call for a verdict of his country on the merit of his works, and to claim for him those honours which their excellence appears...
Стр. 161 - ... conveniency in leaving the floor free and disengaged. To attain this conveniency he voluntarily puts himself to more trouble than all he could have suffered from the want of it; since nothing was more easy, than to have set himself down upon one of them, which is probably what he does when his labour is over. What he wanted therefore, it seems, was not so much this conveniency, as that arrangement of things which promotes it.
Стр. 250 - I suppose her ready to stretch out her hand to cherish and retain this native poet, whose woodnotes wild possess so much excellence. To repair the wrongs of suffering or neglected merit ; to call forth genius from the obscurity in which it had pined indignant, and place it where it may profit or delight the world. These are exertions which give to wealth an enviable superiority, to greatness and to patronage a laudable pride.
Стр. 232 - Such faces, indeed, are a favourite part of the entertainment at Benevolus's table. One day of the week, which he jokingly calls his wife's rout day, there is an additional leaf put to the table, for the reception of some of the principal farmers on his estate, from whose conversation, he says, he derives much Useful knowledge in country business, and in the management of his affairs. He behaves to them in such a way as to remove all...