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3. (tem, to enquier of the manner of the LOUNGER. NO 101. Sat. Jan. 6. 1789. er dyet, and whether the be a great inder or drynker, and whether the uses Forsan et hæc olim meminile juvabit. VIRG. eftra to cate or drynk, and whether the M Y latest predeceffor has compared the frynketh wine, or water, or both.

V opening Paper of a periodical publipor Sbe is a good feeder, and cation, to the first entry of a stranger cates well her meate iwyes a-daye; and into a room full of company. I think I that ber Grace drinketh not often; and may borrow his idea, and not unaptly tbar ibe drynketh moft commonly water, liken the concluding Paper of such a and lonety me that water is boyled with Work to a person's going out of such a fynamon, and sometyme the drynketh room. The same doubt whether he sportas, but not often.

Thall go or remain a little longer, the 33. Item, the King's fayd servavats fame reflections on what he may have fall also attend unto, and dyligently en. faid in the openness of his heart during çia for some coonyoge painter, having his itay in the company, the same folicifood experience in makyog and payntyng tude about what people will think of him of rysages and partreytures; and such when he is gone, attend the periodical me they fball take with them to the author and the guest. And though the places where the faid Queencs make theyr ease of modern manners has relieved us

bode, to th' entent that the fayd payn. in a great measure from the ceremonial ter day draw a pyeture of the vysage and of such a fituation ; yet still an author, cablance of the fayd young Quene, as like a perion of consequence, cannot lyte vato ber as it can or may be conve- with propriety take what is called a syentiye done ; which pycure and ym. French leave of his company, but must Bigt they shall fubftantiallye note and formally announce his departure as an mark in everye poyndte and circumstance, event in which the persons he is about fa that it agree in fimylytude and lick to quit are considerably interested. xoc as neere as it mage poflyblye to the The author of a periodical pertormance Tarye vysage, countenaunce, and fenn. has indeed a claim to the attention and blaosce of tbe fayd Quebe. And in cafe regard of his readers, more interesting they may perceyve that the paynter, at than that of any other writer. Other the first or fecond makynge thereof, hath writers submit their tentiments to their Dok made the fa.ne perfect to her Gmyly. readers, with the reserve and circumtude and lyckness, or that he hath omyt. -fpection of him who has had time to preted any feyture or circumftance either pare for a public appearance. He who in colours or other proportions of the has followed Hurace's rule, of keeping tryd vysage, then they shall cause the his book nine years in his ftudy, muit fayd paynier, or some other condynge have withdrawn many an idea which in payuter that they can get, so oftentymes the warmth of compolitiou he had conto renewe, or reform the same pydure ceived, and altered many an expreflion tyil it be made perfecte and agreeable which in the hurry of writing he had set in everye behalfc, with the verys ymage down. But the periodical Effagift comand vysage of the fayd Quene.

mits to his readers the feelings of the 14. Item, the fayd fervaunts, by the day, in the language which chore feelings wyfeft wayes that they can use, thall have prompted. . As he has delivered make inquyfycion and enfearche what himself with the freedom of intimacy, and land or lyvelyhode the fayd young the cordiality of friendship, he will naQuede harb, or shall have after the de. turally look for the indulgence which toale of the Quene ber mother, eyther those relations may claim; and when he by Igth of joysture or otherwayse, upon bids his readers adieu, will hope, as well the realme of Naples, or in any other as feel, the regrets of an acquaintance, place or country, what is the yearlye and the tenderness of a friend. valae thereof, and whether she fall have There is somewhat of this regret, and tiz fame to ber and to her heyres for e. fumewhat of this tenderness, in the last ki, or else during her life onlye; and farewell we take of any thing. That to know the specialtyes, and the tytle, place muft have been very unpleataot, tad valcwes thereot in everye betalt, that companion very disagreeable indeed,

whom, after a long fojourn or fociety, we can leave without some degree of melancholy in thinking that we shall fee

then

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