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afterwards againſt already alſo appears arms artiſt bear beauty better called character circumſtance collection copy deſigned drawing engraved excellent exhibited eyes face fame figure firſt gave genius give given hand head himſelf Hogarth honour houſe humour impreſſions John juſt kind King lady laſt late lines lived London Lord manner March maſter means mentioned merit moſt muſt nature never obſerved once original paid painted painter particular performance perhaps perſon picture piece plate play portrait preſent Price Progreſs publiſhed reaſon received remark repreſented ſaid ſame ſays ſcene ſecond ſee ſeems ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſketch ſmall ſome ſtill ſubject ſuch ſuppoſed taken theſe thing thoſe thought tion told uſe Walpole whole whoſe woman
Page 388 - And he took the calf which they had made, and burnt it in the fire, and ground it to powder, and strewed it upon the water, and made the children of Israel drink of it.
Page 34 - ... a cause founded on it, which came before lord Hardwicke in chancery, that excellent lawyer determined, that 'no assignee, claiming under an assignment from the original inventor, could take any benefit by it. Hogarth, immediately after the passing...
Page 85 - Farewell, great painter of mankind ! Who reach'd the noblest point of art, Whose pictured morals charm the mind, And through the eye correct the heart. If Genius fire thee, reader, stay, If nature touch thee, drop a tear, If neither move thee — turn away — For Hogarth's honour'd dust lies here.
Page 14 - Mr. Hogarth's dutiful respects to Lord . Finding that he does not mean to have the picture which was drawn for him, is informed again of Mr. Hogarth's necessity for the money. If, therefore, his Lordship does not send for it in three days it will be disposed of, with the addition of a tail, and some other little appendages, to Mr. Hare, the famous wild-beast man: Mr.
Page 194 - Studious he sate, with all his books around, Sinking from thought to thought, a vast profound ! Plung'd for his sense, but found no bottom there ; Then writ, and flounder'd on, in mere despair.
Page 313 - Better for Thee, fcarce crawling on the earth, Almoft as much a child as at thy birth, To have refign'd in peace thy parting breath, And funk unnotic'd in the arms of death.
Page 121 - We have left it flourishing in the middle of the field, having rooted up or cut down all that kept it from the eyes and admiration of the world : but after some continuance, it shall begin to lose the beauty it had ; the storms of ambition shall beat her great boughs and branches one against another, her leaves shall fall off, her limbs wither, and a rabble of barbarous nations enter the field, and cut her down.