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able admitted Ajut Anningait appear attention beauty becauſe began called character common conſider contempt continual danger delight deſign deſire dignity directions diſcovered eaſily endeavour enter equally excellence expected eyes fame fear firſt fome force fortune frequently friends gained give hand happened happineſs heard heart himſelf honour hope hour human imagination importance kind knowledge known labour ladies laſt learned leave leſs live longer look loſe mankind means ments mind moſt muſt nature neceſſary never obſerved obtained once opinion perform perhaps pleaſe pleaſure poverty praiſe preſent produced promiſe reaſon received regard reſolved riches ſame ſee Seged ſet ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſometimes ſoon ſtate ſuch ſuffer ſure talk themſelves theſe thoſe thou thought tion told uſe VIII virtue whoſe wiſh young youth
Pagina 130 - It is the great privilege of poverty to be happy unenvied, to be healthful without physic, and secure without a guard ; to obtain from the bounty of nature, what the great and wealthy are compelled to procure by the help of artists and attendants, of flatterers and spies.
Pagina 13 - It is always an ignorant, lazy, or cowardly acquiescence in a false appearance of excellence, and proceeds not from consciousness of our attainments, but insensibility of our wants. Nothing can be great which is not right. Nothing which reason condemns can be suitable to the dignity of the human mind.
Pagina 12 - ... inspect the mind of him that committed it, would be extenuated by mistake, precipitance, or negligence; we cannot be certain...
Pagina 15 - One of the great arts of escaping superfluous uneasiness, is to free our minds from the habit of comparing our condition with that of others on whom the blessings of life are more bountifully bestowed, or with imaginary states of delight and security, perhaps unattainable by mortals.
Pagina 11 - A wise man will make haste to forgive, because he knows the true value of time, and will not suffer it to pass away in unnecessary pain. He that willingly suffers the corrosions of inveterate hatred, and gives up his days and nights to the gloom of malice and perturbations of stratagem, cannot surely be said to consult his ease.
Pagina 13 - The utmost excellence at which humanity can arrive, is a constant and determinate pursuit of virtue, without regard to present dangers or advantage; a continual reference of every action to the divine will; an habitual appeal to everlasting justice; and an unvaried elevation of the intellectual eye to the reward which perseverance only can obtain.