The English Review, Or, An Abstract of English and Foreign Literature, 第 5 卷

J. Murray, 1785

讀者評論 - 撰寫評論



其他版本 - 查看全部



第 88 頁 - Ah! little think they, while they dance along, How many feel, this very moment, death And all the sad variety of pain. How many sink in the devouring flood, Or more devouring flame. How many bleed, By shameful variance betwixt man and man.
第 340 頁 - During her confinement fhe inhabited the governor's apartment, and had permiffion to walk upon the fide-batteries, or upon the leads of the tower. She was uncertain of the fate that awaited her : and had great reafon to apprehend, that the party which had occafioned her arreft meditated ftill more violent meafures.
第 413 頁 - But the cruellest of our revenue laws, I will venture to affirm, are mild and gentle, in comparison of some of those which the clamour of our merchants and manufacturers has extorted from the legislature, for the support of their own absurd and oppressive monopolies.
第 417 頁 - Frequently a man of great, sometimes even a man of small fortune, is willing to purchase a thousand pounds' share in India stock merely for the influence which he expects to acquire by a vote in the court of proprietors. It gives him a share, though not in the plunder, yet in the appointment of the plunderers of India: the court...
第 418 頁 - ... be divided into four parts; three of them to be paid into the Exchequer for the ufe of the public, and the fourth to...
第 83 頁 - My dear girl ! you are vastly followed I hear. Do not let the love of finery, or any other inducement, prevail upon you to commit an indiscretion. Men in general are rascals. You are young and engaging, and therefore ought to be doubly cautious. If you want anything in my power which money can purchase, come to me, and say, ' James Quin, give me such a thing,' and my purse shall be always at your service.
第 32 頁 - We frequently see children born, who from circumstances in their constitution or in the nature of the labour, are but barely alive, and after breathing a minute or two, or an hour or two, die, in spite of all our attention. And why may not this misfortune happen to a woman who is brought to bed by herself!
第 32 頁 - When a woman is delivered by herself, a strong child may be born perfectly alive, and die in a very few minutes, for want of breath ; either by being upon its face in a pool made by the natural discharges, or upon wet clothes ; or by the wet things over it collapsing and excluding air, or drawn close to its mouth and nose by the suction of breathing.
第 174 頁 - The connection of the Father in the Son, and of the Son in the Comforter, makes three united together, the one with the other ; which three are one thing, not one person...
第 34 頁 - If he vomits it, after a little rest try him with a smaller quantity, viz., with a dessert or even a tea-spoonful. If he can but bear the smallest quantity, you will be sure of being able to give him nourishment. Let it be the sole business of one person to feed him. If you succeed in the beginning, persevere with great caution, and proceed very gradually to a greater quantity, and to other fluid food, especially to what his own fancy may invite him; such as smooth gruel or panada, milk boiled with...