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Country) 3-ife. — Thomson.
(stountry 31.ife. — Peter Pindar. HERE Health, so wild and gay, with bosom bare, And rosy cheek, keen eye, and flowing hair, Trips with a smile the breezy Scene along, And pours the spirit of Content in Song.
(stountry 31.ife. — Thomson. ERE"too dwells simple Truth; plain Innocence; Unsullied Beauty; sound unbroken Youth, Patient of labour, with a little pleas'd ; Health ever blooming; unambitious Toil: Calm Contemplation, and poetic Ease.
Country 31ife. — Thomson. H knew he but his happiness, of men The happiest he who far from public rage, Deep in the Vale, with a choice few retired, Drinks the pure pleasures of the Rural Life.
(stountry) 3-ife. — Thomson. PERHAPS thy loved Lucinda shares thy Walk, With soul to thine attuned. Then Nature all Wears to the lover's eye a look of love; And all the tumult of a guilty world, Toss'd by ungenerous passions, sinks away.
Courage. — Shakspeare. I Do not think a Braver Gentleman, More active valiant, or more valiant-young, More daring, or more bold, is now alive, To grace this latter age with noble deeds. Coutage. — Byron. A REAL Spirit Should neither court neglect, nor dread to bear it.
Courage. — Ben Jonson.
Coutage. — Joanna Baillie.
THE Brave Man is not he who feels no fear,
For that were stupid and irrational;
Coutage. — Shakspeare.
(stoutage. — Colton. . PHYSICAL Courage, which despises all danger, will make a man brave in one way; and Moral Courage, which despises all opinion, will make a man brave in another. The former would seem most necessary for the camp, the latter for council; but to constitute a great man, both are necessary.
Courage. — Shaftesbury. RUE Courage is cool and calm. The bravest of men have the least of a brutal bullying insolence; and in the very time of danger are found the most serene and free. Rage, we know, can make a coward forget himself and fight. But what is done in fury or anger can never be placed to the account of Courage.
Coutage. — Dryden. N intrepid Courage is at best but a holiday-kind of virtue, to be seldom exercised, and never but in cases of necessity : affability, mildness, tenderness, and a word which I would fain bring back to its original signification of virtue, I mean good-nature, are of daily use; they are the bread of mankind, and staff of life.
Coutage. — Greville. MOST men have more Courage than even they themselves think they have.
Courage. — Shakspeare.
Courage. — Shakspeare. -
Qsìje (Tourt. — La Bruyere. THE Court does not render a man contented, but it prevents his being so elsewhere.
Qsìje (Court. — Burke. IT is of great importance (provided the thing is not over done) to contrive such an establishment as must, almost whether a Prince will or not, bring into daily and hourly offices about his person, a great number of his first Nobility; and it is rather an useful prejudice that gives them pride in such a servitude. Though they are
not much the better for a Court, a Court will be much the better for them.
Court jealoušp. — Shakspeare.
Courtegy. — Shakspeare.
y Dissembling Courtesy how fine this tyrant Can tickle where she wounds !
QThe Courtier. — Dryden.
Courtājip. — Shakspeare.
Courtājjip. — Shakspeare.
(tOuttgjip. – Shakspeare. AY, that she rail; Why, then I'll tell her plain,
She sings as sweetly as a nightingale:
Courtājjip. —Blair. H, then the longest summer's day Seem'd too, too much in haste : still the full Heart Had not imparted half: 'twas Happiness Too exquisite to last. Of joys departed, Not to return, how painful the remembrance 1 (stouttgjip. – Hill. WITH Women worth the being won, The softest Lover ever best succeeds.
Courtājjip. — Thomson. OME then, ye virgins and ye youths, whose Hearts Have felt the raptures of refining Love; And thou, Amanda, come, pride of my song ! Form'd by the Graces, Loveliness itself Come with those downcast eyes, sedate and sweet, Those looks demure, that deeply pierce the soul, Where with the light of thoughtful reason mix’d, Shines lively fancy and the feeling heart: Oh come ! and while the rosy-footed May Steals blushing on, together let us tread The morning dews and gather in their prime Fresh-blooming flowers, to grace thy braided hair, And thy lov’d bosom that improves their sweets.
Courtājjip. –– Shakspeare.
(TOuttgijip. – Shakspeare.
(TDuttgjip. – Shakspeare.
(Tobetougmegg. — South. HE Covetous Person lives as if the world were made altogether for him, and not he for the world; to take in every thing, and part with nothing.
(Tobetougmego. – Colton.
AFTER Hypocrites, the greatest dupes the Devil has are those
who exhaust an anxious existence in the Disappointments and Wexations of Business, and live miserably and meanly only to die magnificently and rich. For, like the Hypocrites, the only disinterested action these men can accuse themselves of is, that of serving the Devil, without receiving his wages: he that stands every day of his life behind a counter, until he drops from it into the grave, may negotiate many very profitable bargains; but he has made a single bad one, so bad indeed, that it counterbalances all the rest; for the empty foolery of dying rich, he has paid down his health, his happiness, and his integrity.
(Copetougmegg. — Burton. OWETOUS men are fools, miserable wretches, buzzards, madmen, who live by themselves, in perpetual slavery, fear, suspicion, sorrow, discontent, with more of gall than honey in their enjoyments; who are rather possessed by their Money than Possessors of it; mancipati pecuniis, bound 'prentices to their property; and, servi divitiarum, mean slaves and drudges to their Substance.
(Tobetougmegg. — F. Osborn.
of a happy fortune in its own grease.