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" And truest friends, through error, wound our rest Without misfortune, what calamities! And what hostilities, without a foe! Nor are foes wanting to the best on earth. But endless is the list of human ills, And sighs might sooner fail than cause to sigh. "
Brighton in an Uproar: Comprising Anecdotes ... A Novel, Founded on Facts - 198. oldal
szerző: Henrietta Maria Moriarty - 1811
Teljes nézet - Információ erről a könyvről

The cabinet of poetry, containing the best entire pieces in the works of the ...

Cabinet - 1808
...give us not our wish. How distant oft the thing we doat on most From that for which we doat, felicity! The smoothest course of nature has its pains; And...ills, And sighs might sooner fail, than cause to sigh. A part how small of the terraqueous globe Is tenanted by man ! the rest a waste, Rocks, deserts, frozen...

The Poetical Works of Edward Young: In Four Volumes. Collated with the Best ...

Edward Young, Thomas Park - 1808
...us not our wish. How distant oft the thing we dote on most From that for which we dote, felicity i The smoothest course of Nature has its pains, And truest friends, through error, wound our rest. Withont misfortune what calamities! And what hostilities without a foe ! Nor are foes wanting to the...

Elegant Extracts, 1-2. kötet

Vicesimus Knox - 1809
...truest friends, thro' error, wound our rest; Without misfortune, what calamities ! And what hottilities T}- § 152. Sympathy. WHAT then am I, who sorrow for myself? In ace, in infancy, from other's aid Is all...

Specimens of the British poets, 2. kötet

British poets - 1809
...us not our wish. How distant oft the thing we dote on most From that for which we dote, felicity ? The smoothest course of Nature has its pains. And...wound our rest. Without misfortune what calamities I And what hostilities without a. foel Nor are foes wanting to the best on earth. But endless is the...

Night Thoughts on Life, Death, & Immortality

Edward Young - 1810 - 254 oldal
...for which we doat, felicity! The smoothest course of Nature has its pains, And truest friends, thro' error, wound our rest. Without misfortune what calamities!...endless is the list of human ills, And sighs might so oner fail than cause to sigh. A part how small of the terraqueous globe Is tenanted by man ? the...

Watts, A. Philips, West, Collins, Dyer, Shenstone, Young

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...doat, felicity ! The smoothest course of Nature has its pains! And truest friend.-, through errour, wound our rest. Without misfortune, what calamities...foes wanting to the best on Earth. But endless is the lUt of human ills, And sighs mij;ht sooner fail, than cause to sijh. A part how small of the terraqueous...

The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including ..., 13. kötet

Samuel Johnson - 1810 - 612 oldal
...his joys to death. -The smoothest course of Nature has ils pains! And truest friends, through errour, wound our rest. Without misfortune, what calamities...hostilities, without a foe ! Nor are foes wanting to the hest on Earth. But endless is the list of human ills, Arid sighs might sooner fail, than cause to sigh....

Night thoughts, and A paraphrase on part of the book of Job. With the life ...

Edward Young - 1812
...us not our wish. How distant oft the thing we dote on most, From that for which we dote, felicity! The smoothest course of Nature has its pains, And...ills, And sighs might sooner fail than cause to sigh. A part how small of the terraqueous globe Is tenanted by man? the rest a waste; Rocks, deserts, frozen...

The poetical works of Edward Young. Collated with the best eds.: by T. Park

Edward Young - 1813 - 168 oldal
...us not our wish. How distant oft the thing we dote on most From that for which we dote, felicity ! The smoothest course of Nature has its pains, And...ills, And sighs might sooner fail than cause to sigh. A part how small of the terraqueous globe Is tenanted by man ! the rest a waste, Rocks, deserts, frozen...

The Complaint; Or, Night Thoughts

Edward Young - 1813 - 352 oldal
...us not our wish. How distant oft the thing we doat on most, From that for which we doat, felicity! The smoothest course of nature has its pains ; And...ills, And sighs might sooner fail, than cause to sigh. A part how small of the terraqueous globe '. •.. * ON LIFE, DEATH, AND IMMORTALITY. 13 * Is tenanted...




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