The works of Samuel Johnson, LL.D. : in twelve volumes. 6

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Nichols and Son, 1801

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443. oldal - ALMIGHTY God, merciful Father, in whose hands are life and death, sanctify unto me the sorrow which I now feel. Forgive me whatever I have done unkindly to my mother, and whatever I have omitted to do kindly. Make me to remember her good precepts and good example, and to reform my life according to thy holy word, that I may lose no more opportunities of good.
59. oldal - ... the Spaniards comforted themselves with the belief, that they were devils, and not men, who had destroyed them in such a manner.
400. oldal - If I had money enough, what would I do? Perhaps, if you and master did not hold me, I might go to Cairo, and down the Red Sea to Bengal, and take a ramble in India. Would this be better than building and planting ? It would surely give more variety to the eye, and more amplitude to the mind. Half fourteen thousand would send me out to see other forms of existence, and bring me back to describe them.
423. oldal - ... mind. I am not without my part of the calamity. No death since that of my wife has ever oppressed me like this. But let us remember, that •we are in the hands of Him who knows when to give and when to take away; who will look upon us with mercy through all our variations of existence, and who invites us to call on him in the day of trouble. Call upon him in this great revolution of life, and call with confidence. You will then find comfort for the -past, and support for the future.
354. oldal - Monboddo's, the Scotch Judge, who has lately written a strange book about the origin of language, in which he traces monkeys up to men, and says that in some countries the human species have tails like other beasts.
368. oldal - The return of my birth-day, if I remember it, fills me with thoughts which it seems to be the general care of humanity to escape.
283. oldal - It is the heaviest stone that melancholy can throw at a man, to tell him he is at the end of his nature; or that there is no further state to come, unto which this seems progressional, and otherwise made in vain.
418. oldal - Never let criticisms operate upon your face, or your mind ^ it is very rarely that an author is hurt by his critics. The blaze of reputation cannot be blown out, but it often dies in the socket ; a very few names may be considered as perpetual lamps that shine unconsumed. From the author of Fitzosborne's Letters I cannot think myself in much danger.
331. oldal - I hope you will not think me incapable of partaking of your grief. I have a mother, now eighty-two years of age, whom, therefore, I must soon lose, unless it please GOD that she rather should mourn for me.
221. oldal - ... the world before. To review this towering regiment was his daily pleasure, and to perpetuate it was so much his care, that when he met a tall woman, he immediately commanded one of his titanian retinue to marry her, that they might propagate procerity, and produce heirs to the father's habiliments.

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