acquaintance admired appear atheism bagnios beauty body boxes called cards charms church coffee-house common Connoisseur Covent-garden daughter death dram dress endeavour entertain fair sex fashion fellow female free-thinking French frequently frolic gaming genius genteel gentlemen give grand mart head honour horses humour husband imagine jockey Kraals ladies of pleasure ladies of quality lately laugh learned letter live London look Lord Lord Bolingbroke malè manner marriage masquerade mistress modern Mohocks nature never Newmarket night nose obliged observed occasion once orator OVID paper parliament perhaps play pleasure polite present pretty racters Ranelagh reader religion remarkable retailed weekly ridiculous Robin Hood scarce Shakspeare soon spirit Sunday sure taste theatre thing thought THURSDAY tion town Tquassouw turn VIRG whist White's whole wife woman women writers
Page 4 - He hath disgraced me, and hindered me half a million; laughed at my losses, mocked at my gains, scorned my nation, thwarted my bargains, cooled my friends, heated mine enemies; and what's his reason? I am a Jew. Hath not a Jew eyes? hath not a Jew hands, organs, dimensions, senses, affections, passions?
Page 39 - As to his body there can be no dispute; but examine even the acquirements of his mind, you will find them all contribute in their order towards furnishing out an exact dress : to instance no more ; is not religion a cloak, honesty a pair of shoes worn out in the dirt, selflove a surtout, vanity a shirt, and conscience a pair of breeches, which, though a cover for lewdness as well ag nastinesa, is easily slipt down for the service of both...
Page 30 - To make up one Hermaphrodite ; Still amorous, and fond, and billing, Like Philip and Mary on a shilling...
Page 92 - Wisdom crieth without; she uttereth her voice in the streets; She crieth in the chief place of concourse, in the openings of the gates: in the city she uttereth her words, saying. How long, ye simple ones, will ye love simplicity? and the scorners delight in their scorning, and fools hate knowledge?
Page 187 - I have often beheld two of those sages almost sinking under the weight of their packs, like pedlars among us ; who, when they met in the streets, would lay down their loads, open their sacks, and hold conversation for an hour together ; then put up their implements, help each other to resume their burthens, and take their leave.
Page 186 - An expedient was therefore offered, that since words are only names for things, it would be more convenient for all men to carry about them such things as were necessary to express the particular business they are to discourse on.
Page 49 - They would not then, if they were trusted with fair and hopeful armies, suffer them, for want of just and wise discipline, to shed away from about them like sick feathers, though they be never so oft...
Page 346 - Squire's lady or the vicar's wife are perhaps the only females that are stared at for their finery: but in the...
Page 69 - The corners of the room full of the best chose hunting and hawking poles ; an oyster table at the lower end, which was of constant use twice a day all the year round, for he never failed to eat oysters before dinner and supper through all seasons: the neighbouring town of Poole supplied him with them.