The Anatomy of Melancholy: What it Is, with All the Kinds, Causes, Symptomes, Prognostics, ... In Three Partitions. ... By Democritus Junior. With a Satyricall Preface ... The Ninth Edition, Corrected; to which is Now First Prefixed, an Account of the Author. ...
J. Cundee, 1800
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affected aire alter amongst better body brain cause cities cold comes common commonly consil continual cure death desire Devils discontent diseases divine doth drink Epist especially excellent fear finde follow fools friends give grief hath head hear heart holds humors idle Italy kinde King learning live matter means meat melancholy minde misery nature needs never nihil object observes omnes otherwise passions persons Plautus poor present proceed quæ quam quid quod reason rest rich saith Seneca sense sick sometimes sorrow soul speak spirits sunt symptomes things thou thought tion Tract troubled turn unto whole wind wise wits
الصفحة 60 - Woe unto them that call evil good, and good evil ; that put darkness for light, and light for darkness ; that put bitter for sweet, and sweet for bitter! Woe unto them that are wise in their own eyes, and prudent in their own sight!
الصفحة 6 - Howsoever, it is a kind of policy in these days, to prefix a phantastical title to a book which is to be sold ; for, as larks come down to a day-net, many vain readers will tarry and stand gazing like silly passengers at an antic picture in a painter's shop, that will not look at a judicious piece.
الصفحة xi - WHEN I go musing all alone, Thinking of divers things foreknown ; When I build castles in the air, Void of sorrow, and void of fear, Pleasing myself with phantasms sweet ; Methinks, the time runs very fleet ! All my joys to this, are folly ; Nought so sweet as Melancholy...
الصفحة xvi - I have heard some of the ancients of Christ-church often say, that his company was very merry, facete, and juvenile ; and no man in his time did surpass him for his ready and dextrous interlarding his common discourses among them with verses from the poets, or sentences from classic authors; which being then all the fashion in the university, made his company the more acceptable.
الصفحة 418 - I no sooner (saith he) come into the library, but I bolt the door to me, excluding lust, ambition, avarice, and all such vices, whose nurse is Idleness, the mother of Ignorance, and Melancholy herself, and in the very lap of eternity, amongst so many divine souls, I take my seat with so lofty a spirit and sweet content, that I pity all our great ones, and rich men that know not this happiness.
الصفحة 417 - King James, 1605, when he came to see our University of Oxford, and amongst other edifices now went to view that famous library, renewed by Sir Thomas Bodley, in imitation of Alexander, at his departure brake out into that noble speech, If...
الصفحة xi - In a dark grove, or irksome den, With discontents and furies, then A thousand miseries at once Mine heavy heart and soul ensconce. All my griefs to this are jolly, None so sour as melancholy.
الصفحة 5 - I hear new news every day, and those ordinary rumours of war, plagues, fires, inundations, thefts, murders, massacres, meteors, comets, spectrums, prodigies, apparitions, of towns taken, cities besieged in France, Germany, Turkey, Persia, Poland, &c., daily musters and preparations, and such like, which these tempestuous times afford, battles fought, so many men slain, monomachies, shipwrecks, piracies and sea-fights; peace, leagues, stratagems, and fresh alarms.
الصفحة 91 - if any were visited with the falling sickness, madness, gout, leprosy, or any such dangerous disease, which was likely to be propagated from the father to the son, he was instantly gelded: a woman kept from all company of men; and if by chance, having some such disease, she were found to be with child, she with her brood were buried alive": and this was done for the common good, lest the whole nation should be injured or corrupted.
الصفحة 3 - I have continued (having the use of as good libraries as ever he had) a scholar, and would be therefore loth, either by living as a drone, to be an unprofitable or unworthy member of so learned and noble a society, or to write that which should be any way dishonourable to such a royal and ample foundation.