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able acquaintance affection affectionately affliction afford agreeable amusement answer appearance attend believe blessing brother called cause character Christian circumstances comfort concerns continually converse Cowper dear cousin death desire doubt expect express faith feel friendship give grace hands happy hear heart hope Huntingdon interest JOHN JOSEPH HILL kind lady late least leave less letter live look Lord manner matter mean meet mind mother nature never Newton obliged occasion Olney once opinion opportunity peace perhaps person pleased pleasure poem poet poor possibly present Private Correspondence question reason received recollect remember respect Scripture seems soon spirit suppose sure tell thank thing thought tion true truth Unwin verse whole wish write written
Página 24 - For the preaching of the cross is to them that perish foolishness ; but unto us which are saved it is the power of God.
Página 3 - All this, and more endearing still than all, Thy constant flow of love, that knew no fall, Ne'er roughened by those cataracts and breaks, That humour interposed too often makes; All this still legible in memory's page, And still to be so to my latest age...
Página 73 - For what is our hope, or joy, or crown of rejoicing? Are not even ye in the presence of our Lord Jesus Christ at his coming?
Página 253 - I love the memory of Vinny Bourne. I think him a better Latin poet than Tibul'lus, Propertius, Ausonius, or any of the writers in his way, except Ovid, and not at all inferior to him.
Página 342 - Three poets, in three distant ages born, Greece, Italy, and England, did adorn. The first, in loftiness of thought surpassed; The next, in majesty; in both the last. The force of Nature could no further go; To make a third, she joined the former two.
Página 11 - Doom'd, as I am, in solitude to waste The present moments, and regret the past ; Deprived of every joy I valued most, My friend torn from me, and my mistress lost ; Call not this gloom I wear, this anxious mien, The dull effect of humour, or of spleen ! Still, still, I mourn, with each returning day, Him u snatch'd by fate, in early youth away ; And her. . through tedious years of doubt and pain, Fix'd in her choice, and faithful. . but in vain.
Página 216 - Then holding the spectacles up to the court — Your lordship observes they are made with a straddle As wide as the ridge of the Nose is; in short, Designed to sit close to it, just like a saddle.
Página 156 - At present, the difference between them and me is greatly to their advantage. I delight in baubles, and know them to be so ; for rested in, and viewed without a reference to their Author, what is the earth, — what are the planets, — what is the sun itself but a bauble ? Better...