Elegant epistles: a copious selection of instructive, moral, and entertaining letters [selected by V. Knox].

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Pages sélectionnées

Table des matières

From the same to the Duchess of Portland
24
From the same to the same
27
From the same to the same
29
From the same to the Rev Mr and Mrs Freind
33
From the same to the Rev Dr Shaw
35
Mr Sterne to David Garrick
38
From the same to the Duchess of Portland
39
From the same to Mr Foley at Paris
40
From the same to Mrs Donellan
41
From the same to the same
42
From the same to Mrs F Page 215 217 218 221 222
43
Lord Chesterfield to Dr R Chevenix Bishop of Waterford
44
From the same to the same
45
From the same to Mr
46
From the same to Miss Sterne
47
Lord Chesterfield to Solomon Dayrolles Esq
48
Ignatius Sancho to Mr Sterne
49
Mr Sterne to Ignatius Sancho
50
From the same to Miss Sterne
51
From the same to the same
52
From the same to J Dn
53
From the same to Dr R Chevenix
54
From the same to the same
55
From the same to Ignatius Sancho
56
From the same to Miss Sterne
57
From the same to Solomon Dayrolles Esq
58
From the same to A Le
59
From the same to the same
60
From the same to Miss Sterne
61
From the same to Dr R Chevenix
62
From the same to the same
65
Letter Page 33 Lord Chesterfield to Dr R Chevenix
66
From the same to Mrs
68
Earl of Chatham to his Nephew Thomas Pitt
69
From the same to Solomon Dayrolles Esq
70
From the same to Dr R Chevenix
72
Colley Cibber to Mr Richardson 75
75
Mr Strahan to Mr Richardson
76
From the same to the same
78
From Dr Young to Mr Richardson 81
81
From the same to the same 41 From the same to the same
85
Lady Bradshaigh to Mr Richardson 87
87
Mr Richardson to Lady Bradshaigh
92
From the same to the same
94
From the same to the same
98
Lady Bradshaigh to Mr Richardson 103
103
Mr Shenstone to a Friend
108
From the same to Mr Jago
112
From the same to Mr Reynolds
113
From the same to CW Esq
134
From the same to Mr Graves on the Death of Mr Shenstones Brother
136
From the same to CW Esq
140
From the same to Mr Graves on the Death of Mr Whistler
141
From the same to the same on hearing that his Letters to Mr Whistler were destroyed
143
Letter Page 1 Mr West to Mr Gray
145
Mr Gray to Mr West
146
From the same to the same
149
Mr West to Mr Gray
151
Mr Gray to Mr Walpole
153
From the same to Mr West
154
From the same to Mr Walpole
155
From the same to the same
157
From the same to the same
158
From the same to Mr West
160
From the same to the same
161
From the same to the same
166
From the same to Dr Wharton
168
From the same to the same
170
From the same to the same
172
From the same to Mr Walpole
175
From the same to Dr Wharton
176
From the same to Mr Mason
178
From the same to Dr Wharton
179
From the same to Mr Mason
181
From the same to Mr Stonehewer
183
From the same to Dr Wharton
185
From the same to Mr Palgrave
187
From the same to the same
189
From the same to Dr Wharton
191
From the same to Mr Stonehewer
194
From the same to Dr Clarke
196
From the same to Dr Wharton
197
From the same to Mr Mason
199
From the same to Mr Nicholls
200
S2 From the same to the same
201
From the same to the same
203
From the same to the same
205
From the same to the same
208
Mr Sterne to Miss L
209
From the same to J H Esq
212
Esq afterwards Lord Camelford
223
H
229
Esq
231
239
239
Esq
240
E
260
From the same to the same 73 From the same to the same 74 From the same to the same 75 From the same to the same 76 From the same to the same
271
From the same to the same 286
287

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Expressions et termes fréquents

Fréquemment cités

Page 145 - When you have seen one of my days, you have seen a whole year of my life ; they go round and round like the blind horse in the mill, only he has the satisfaction of fancying he makes a progress, and gets some ground ; my eyes are open enough to see the same dull prospect, and to know that, having made four-and-twenty steps more, I shall be just where I was...
Page 152 - ... for I spy no human thing in it but myself. It is a little chaos of mountains and precipices ; mountains, it is true, that do not ascend much above the clouds, nor are the declivities quite so amazing as Dover cliff'; but...
Page 152 - We have old Mr. Southern at a gentleman's house a little way off, who often comes to see us ; he is now seventy-seven years old,* and has almost wholly lost his memory ; but is as agreeable as an old man can be, at least I persuade myself so when I look at him, and think of Isabella and Oroonoko.
Page 199 - I live ! my gardens are in the window, like those of a lodger up three pair of stairs in Petticoat Lane, or Camomile Street, and they go to bed regularly under the same roof that I do : dear, how charming it must be to walk out in one's own garden, and sit on a bench in the open air with a fountain, and a leaden statue, and a rolling stone, and an arbour ! have a care of sore throats though, and the agoe.
Page 234 - For God's sake, persuade her to come and fix in England, for life is too short to waste in separation ; and, whilst she lives in one country, and I in another, many people will suppose it proceeds from choice ; — besides, I want thee near me, thou child and darling of my heart...
Page 148 - There shall the great owl make her nest, and lay, and hatch, and gather under her shadow : there shall the vultures also be gathered, every one with her mate.
Page 171 - Cat, the name you distinguish her by, I am no less at a loss, as well knowing one's handsome cat is always the cat one...
Page 230 - Sancho! any more than mine? It is by the finest tints, and most insensible gradations, that nature descends from the fairest face about St James's, to the sootiest complexion in Africa: — at which tint of these is it, that the ties of blood are to cease? and how many shades must we descend lower still in the scale, ere Mercy is to vanish with them?
Page 148 - But wild beasts of the desert shall lie there; and their houses shall be full of doleful creatures; and owls shall dwell there, and satyrs shall dance there.
Page 170 - In the first place he is the hardest author by far I ever meddled with. Then he has a dry conciseness that makes one imagine one is perusing a table of contents rather than a book ; it tastes for all the world like chopped hay, or rather like chopped logic ; for he has a violent affection to that art, being in some sort his own invention ; so that he often loses himself in little trifling distinctions and verbal niceties, and what is worse, leaves you to extricate yourself as you can.

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