Culloden Papers: Comprising an Extensive and Interesting Correspondence from the Year 1625 to 1748; Including Numerous Letters from the Unfortunate Lord Lovat and Other Distinguished Persons of the Time; with Occasional State Papers of Much Historical Importance. The Whole Published from the Originals in the Possession of Duncan George Forbes. To which is Prefixed, an Introduction, Containing Memoirs of the Right Honourable Duncan Forbes
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Culloden Papers: Comprising an Extensive and Interesting Correspondence From ...
Недоступно для просмотра - 2016
acquainted Advocate affairs affection answer appear arms assistance assure believe Brother called carried cause commanded Company concern Country Court Culloden dated Dear desire directions doubt Duke Duncan Forbes duty estates expect express favour follow Forbes force friends give given Government Grant hands hear Highlanders honour hope House humble interest Inverness John John Forbes judge Justice keep kind King King's land late leave letter live London Lord Lovat Lord President Lordship Majesty manner matter means meet mentioned never night obedient obliged occasion Officers opinion Parliament pass persons present proper Provost reason Rebels received respect Scotland sent Servant serve Session soon taken tell ther thing thought told Town troops trouble wish write
Стр. 144 - Conspicuous scene ! another yet is nigh, (More silent far) where kings and poets lie; Where Murray (long enough his country's pride) Shall be no more than Tully or than Hyde...
Стр. 309 - For ever free. The great eternal scheme, Involving all, and in a perfect whole Uniting, as the prospect wider spreads, To reason's eye refin'd clears up apace. Ye vainly wise ! ye blind presumptuous ! now, Confounded in the dust, adore that Power And Wisdom oft arraign'd...
Стр. 309 - In starving solitude; while Luxury, In palaces, lay straining her low thought, To form unreal wants: why heaven-born Truth, And Moderation fair, wore the red marks Of Superstition's scourge : why licens'd Pain, That cruel spoiler, that embosom'd foe, Imbitter'd all our bliss. Ye good distrest ! Ye noble few ! who here unbending stand...
Стр. xix - Much more, Sir, is he to be abhorred, who, as he has advanced in age, has receded from virtue, and becomes more wicked with less temptation ; — who prostitutes himself for money which he cannot enjoy, and spends the remains of his life in the ruin of his country.
Стр. 309 - And what your bounded view, which only saw A little part, deem'd evil, is no more : The storms of Wintry Time will quickly pass, And one unbounded Spring encircle all.
Стр. xv - Still as his mother favour'd you, Threw a new flaming dart. Each gloried in their wanton part : To make a lover he Employed the utmost of his art, To make a beauty she.
Стр. xix - Seen him, uneumber'd with the venal tribe, Smile without art, and win without a bribe.
Стр. vi - The face of the court was much changed in the change of the king, for King Charles was temperate, chaste, and serious; so that the fools and bawds, mimics and catamites, of the former court, grew out of fashion...
Стр. xix - The wretch who, after having seen the consequences of a thousand errors, continues still to blunder, and whose age has only added obstinacy to stupidity, is surely the object either of 'abhorrence or contempt, and deserves not that his gray hairs should secure him from insult.