Poetical Vagaries: Containing An Ode to We, a Hackney'd Critick;Low Ambition; Or, The Life and Death of Mr. Daw; A Reckoning with Time; The Lady of the Wreck; Or, Castle Blarneygig; Two Persons; Or, The Tale of a Shirt. And Vagaries Vindicated; a Poem, Address'd to the Reviewers
Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1818 - 217 pagine
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appear Author beneath Blarneygig Bride callid Candle Castle Character Chief clothes contraction cried Critick dead dear Death doubt e'en eyes face Fair fire Fools gave give grave grow half hand hast head heard heart Heaven hope House Irish it's Knight Lady Lake late learned leave letter light live look Lord Love Maid mark matter mean mind Muse Nature ne'er neck never o'er O'Shaughnashane once original Ozias Parson pass Play Poem Poet Polyglot poor present Pringle printed Reader respect Review round rule scarce seems shew Shirt short side Sir Tooleywhagg sleep sometimes Song soon sound stand sure syllable tell Thee thing thou thought Till told Town true turn twas Vagaries Vassal Wreck write
Pagina 212 - And they stoned Stephen, calling upon God, and saying, Lord Jesus, receive my spirit. And he kneeled down, and cried with a loud voice, Lord, lay not this sin to their charge. And when he had said this, he fell asleep.
Pagina 169 - I'll allow you now to find fault with my face, for I'll swear your impudence has put me out of countenance. But look you here now, where did you lose this gold bodkin? Oh, sister, sister! Mrs. Frail. My bodkin! Mrs. Fore. Nay, 'tis yours, look at it.
Pagina 20 - Then, much in dramas did I look, — Much slighted thee and great Lord Coke : Congreve beat Blackstone hollow ; Shakspeare made all the statutes stale, And in my crown no pleas had Hale To supersede Apollo.
Pagina 207 - It is designed a Character of perfect Simplicity; and as the Goodness of his Heart will recommend him to the Good-natur'd; so I hope it will excuse me to the Gentlemen of his Cloth; for whom, while they are worthy of their sacred Order, no Man can possibly have a greater Respect.
Pagina 207 - I have no intention to vilify or asperse any one ; for though everything is copied from the book of nature, and scarce a character or action produced which I have not taken from my own observations and experience ; yet I have used the utmost care to obscure the persons by such different circumstances, degrees, and...
Pagina 20 - Why did I let the God of song Lure me from law to join his throng, Gull'd by some slight applauses? What's verse to A. when versus B.? Or what John Bull, a comedy, To pleading John Bull's causes?
Pagina 22 - ... to each day that's rough, In hopes of calm to-morrow ; And when, old Mower of us all, Beneath thy sweeping scythe I fall, Some few DEAR FRIENDS will sorrow.
Pagina 199 - I have very little estate, but what lies under the circumference of my hat ; and should I by mischance come to lose my head, I should not be worth a groat ; but I ought to thank Providence that I can by three hours...
Pagina 123 - Would shut up shop, in these our polish' d nations, And have no business to transact, at all ! In such an instance, what, pray, would become Of all our reverend Clergy ? — They would be thought uncommonly hum-drum, And banish'd, in a trice, Who, zealously, for pay, should urge ye Not to be Vicious, if there were no Vice.