ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
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admired affection amusing appeared asked Beau beautiful became better brought Brummell called character Charles club course court daughter death debt dinner doubt Duke Edinburgh England English face fame famous fashion father followed genius George give given hand head heart honour Hook Horace hour Italy kind known Lady less lived London look Lord manner master mean mind mother natural never night once party passed perhaps person play political poor present prince probably received remarks replied seems Selwyn sent Sheridan Sherry society soon spirits story Street success Sydney Smith taken talked taste Theodore thing thought told took turned Walpole wanted whole wife wine writes wrote young youth
الصفحة 7 - I heard the bell tolled on thy burial day, I saw the hearse that bore thee slow away, And, turning from my nursery window, drew A long, long sigh, and wept...
الصفحة 70 - The next time Mr. Selwyn calls, show him up. If I am alive, I shall be delighted to see him ; and if I am dead, he will be glad to see me.
الصفحة 228 - WUT, is so infinitely distressing to people of good taste, is laughing immoderately at stated intervals. They are so imbued with metaphysics that they even make love metaphysically. I overheard a young lady of my acquaintance, at a dance in Edinburgh, exclaim, in a sudden pause of the music, ' What you say, my Lord, is very true of love in the aibstract, but' — here the fiddlers began fiddling furiously, and the rest was lost.
الصفحة 270 - The first time I was in company with Foote was at Fitzherbert's. Having no good opinion of the fellow, I was resolved not to be pleased ; and it is very difficult to please a man against his will. I went on eating my dinner pretty sullenlyj affecting not to mind him.
الصفحة 272 - Sir, it is not a talent; it is a vice; it is what others abstain from. It is not comedy, which exhibits the character of a species, as that of a miser gathered from many misers : it is a farce which exhibits individuals.
الصفحة 102 - I allowed him all his own merit." He now added, "Sheridan cannot bear me. I bring his declamation to a point. I ask him a plain question, 'What do you mean to teach?' Besides, Sir, what influence can Mr. Sheridan have upon the language of this great country, by his narrow exertions? Sir, it is burning a farthing candle at Dover, to show light at Calais.
الصفحة 259 - it was so dreadful here, that I found there was nothing left for it but to take off my flesh and sit in my bones.
الصفحة 133 - If the thought is slow to come,' he would say, ' a glass of good wine encourages it; and when it does come, a glass of good wine rewards it' Those glasses of good wine, were, unfortunately, even more frequent than the good thoughts, many and merry as they were. His neglect of letters was a standing joke against him. He never took the trouble to open any that he did not expect, and often left sealed many that he was most anxious to read. He once appeared with his begging face at the Bank, humbly asking...
الصفحة 7 - This is a strange country!" said his majesty: " the first morning after my arrival at St. James's, I looked out of the window, and saw a park with walks, a canal, &c. which they told me were mine. The next day lord Chetwynd, the ranger of my park, sent me a fine brace of carp out of my canal ; and I was told I must give five guineas to lord Chetwynd's servant for bringing me my own carp out of my own canal in my own park...