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acquainted affection Allworthy answered appeared arrived asked assure attend began believe better Blifil brother brought called cause certainly Chap character child concern consider cries daughter dear desire expressed eyes father fellow fortune gave give given hand happened happiness head hear heard heart honour hope husband imagine immediately Jones kind knew lady learned least leave less live look lord madam manner married matter means mentioned Miller mind morning nature never obliged observed occasion once opinion Partridge passed passion perhaps person pleased poor present promise proper reader reason received relation says seemed seen servants short soon sooner Sophia squire suffer sure tell thing thought tion told took truth turned Western whole wife wish woman worthy young
Página 282 - Partridge, with a contemptuous sneer; "why, I could act as well as he myself. I am sure if I had seen a ghost I should have looked in the very same manner, and done just as he did.
Página 282 - ... if I had seen a ghost, I should have looked in the very same manner, and done just as he did. And then, to be sure, in that scene, as you called it, between him and his mother, where you told me he acted so fine, why, Lord help me, any man, that is, any good man, that had such a mother, would have done exactly the same. I know you are only joking with me ; but indeed, madam, though I was never...
Página 22 - Reader, take care. I have unadvisedly led thee to the top of as high a hill as Mr. Allworthy's, and how to get thee down without breaking thy neck I do not well know. However,. let us e'en venture to slide down together ; for Miss Bridget rings her bell, and Mr. Allworthy is summoned to breakfast, where I must attend, and, if you please, shall be glad of your company.
Página 326 - Within these few restrictions, I think, every writer may be permitted to deal as much in the wonderful as he pleases ; nay, if he thus keeps within the rules of credibility, the more he can surprize the reader the more he will engage his attention, and the more he will charm him.
Página iii - Good-nature is that benevolent and amiable temper of mind which disposes us to feel the misfortunes and enjoy the happiness of others ; and consequently pushes us on to promote the latter and prevent the former; and that without any abstract contemplation on the beauty of virtue, and without the allurements or terrors of religion.
Página 201 - Circassian beauty, drest in all the jewels of the Indies, appear to my eyes ! But why do I mention another woman? Could I think my eyes capable of looking at any other with tenderness, these hands should tear them from my head. No, my Sophia, if cruel fortune separates us for ever, my soul shall doat on thee alone.
Página 282 - Little more worth remembering occurred during the play, at the end of which Jones asked him, which of the players he had liked best? To this he answered with some appearance of indignation at the question, ' The
Página 83 - THE reader will be pleased to remember that, at the beginning of the second book of this history, we gave him a hint of our intention to pass over several large periods of time, in which nothing happened worthy of being recorded in a chronicle of this kind. In so doing, we do not only consult our own dignity and...
Página 397 - By genius I would understand that power, or rather those powers, of the mind, which are capable of penetrating into all things within our reach and knowledge, and of distinguishing their essential differences.
Página xi - From the name of my patron, indeed, I hope my reader will be convinced, at his very entrance on this work, that he will find in the whole course of it nothing prejudicial to the cause of religion and virtue ; nothing inconsistent with the strictest rules of decency, nor which can offend even the chastest eye in the perusal.