The Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 92, Part 2; Volume 132

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F. Jefferies, 1822 - Early English newspapers
The "Gentleman's magazine" section is a digest of selections from the weekly press; the "(Trader's) monthly intelligencer" section consists of news (foreign and domestic), vital statistics, a register of the month's new publications, and a calendar of forthcoming trade fairs.

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Page 51 - He was deeply learned, without possessing useful knowledge ; sagacious in many individual cases, without having real wisdom; fond of his power, and desirous to maintain and augment it, yet willing to resign the direction of that, and of himself, to the most unworthy favourites ; a big and bold...
Page 404 - God, from whom all holy desires, all good counsels, and all just works do proceed: Give unto thy servants that peace which the world cannot give; that both our hearts may be set to obey thy commandments...
Page 326 - Like leaves on trees the race of man is found, Now green in youth, now withering on the ground ; Another race the following spring supplies, They fall successive, and successive rise: So generations in their course decay, So flourish these, when those are past away.
Page 348 - Mine is a pen of all work; not so new As it was once, but I would make you shine Like your own trumpet. By the way, my own Has more of brass in it, and is as well blown.
Page 348 - He had written Wesley's life : — here turning round To Satan, " Sir, I'm ready to write yours, In two octavo volumes, nicely bound, With notes and preface, all that most allures The pious purchaser ; and there's no ground For fear, for I can choose my own reviewers : So let me have the proper documents. That I may add you to my other saints.
Page 53 - One is a fat spaniel, called Zephyr — though heaven defend me from such a zephyr ! He is fed out of all shape and comfort ; his eyes are nearly strained out of his head ; he wheezes with corpulency, and cannot walk without great difficulty.
Page 347 - He had written praises of all kings whatever; He had written for republics far and wide, And then against them bitterer than ever; For pantisocracy he once had cried Aloud, a scheme less moral than 'twas clever; Then grew a hearty anti-jacobin — Had turn'd his coat — and would have turn'd his skin. He had sung against all battles, and again In their high praise and glory; he had call'd Reviewing
Page 243 - Seize — seize him!" loud the king doth scream — "There are a thousand here — Let his foul blood this instant stream ! — What ! caitiffs, do ye fear? Seize — seize the traitor ! " But not one to move a finger dareth. Bernardo standeth by the throne, and calm his sword he bareth.
Page 242 - Ye swore upon your kingly faith to set Don Sancho free ; But, curse upon your paltering breath! the light he ne'er did see. He died in dungeon cold and dim, by Alphonso's base decree, And visage blind and stiffened limb were all they gave to me.
Page 54 - The other is a little, old, gray-muzzled curmudgeon, with an unhappy eye, that kindles like a coal if you only look at him ; his nose turns up ; his mouth is drawn into wrinkles, so as to show his teeth ; in short, he has altogether the look of a dog far gone in misanthropy, and totally sick of the world. When he walks, he has his tail curled up so tight that it seems to lift his feet from the ground ; and he seldom makes use of more than three legs at a time, keeping the other drawn up as a reserve....

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