The novels of Samuel Richardson, esq. To which is prefixed, a memoir of the life of the author [by sir W. Scott].


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Miss Howe to Clarissa Will not obey
Lovelace toBelfori Rejoices in the stu
Miss Howe to Clarissa How to judge
to procure lodgings for her in town
Lovelace to BelfordGlories in
Lovelace to Belford Explains what
Miss Howe to Clarissa Her mother
her so to do by the hopes of a reconciliation
Mrt Hcrxcy to Claritta A severe and cruel He offers matrimony to her but in such a man
Mitt Howe to ClarittaA letter full of Stimulated by the women nc resumes his reso
and against doing her justice Resolves to
From tlie tame They arrive at Mrs Sin her and at his making her yield to be present
Miss Howe In answer Flames out ther plots Paul W heady who and for what
him how much the lady dislikes the confrater with Lovelace about going to church
Clarissa to Miss Howe Lovelace she lace as she advises Affecting apostrophe
her she repulses him on a liberty he would Harlowes address to her mother and of what
Bedford to Lovelace Warmly espouses not been quite free from secret pride c Tears
From the tameAll extremely happy at pre paper It proves to be her torn answer to
Mirt Howe to Claritta Her scheme of and agreeable Now is he in a train All
Lovelace to Belford His projected plot things Sally flings her handkerchief in his face
CXXXVl From the tame A letter from Miss CLIII CLIV From the tame His conditional
Lovelace to BelfordExults on remarks upon it Observations on female friend
she left behind her Intimates that Tomlinson with the lady His plausible arguments tore
Belford to Lovelace Vehemently in sameA new contrivance to advantage of
From the tame The lady writes her friend Copy of it
to make her amends by matrimony She treats from M Hall to engage him to go down next
Mrs Harlowe to Mrs HoweSmt
From the same The lady parts
suspending the decisive negative Were
greatly approves of her rejection of Lovelace
Clarusa to Miss Hove Is plea the dry narrative unanimated style of a per
Belford to LovelaceHas just now re not calculated for a sick bed Gives a short
Antony Hailowe to Clarista A let for that purpose
Mrt Norton to ClaristaHer friends CCC XXVI I From the tame Mowbrays
Belford to Lovelace Congratulates Berks I
Lovelace to Belford Resoset to rista Proposes in a most taunting and cruel
Her sisters cruel letter mention
CCCXLI1I Clarissa to Miss Hove and discomposed at it Her intrepidity Great
Belford to Lovelace Expatiates on hints to young ladies Is out of humour with
Clarissa In answer ib visit her Praises Mr Hickman Gently cen
serenity she enjoys It is what she says she taken of her by the doctor and apothecary
Claritia 1oMnNorton Inamvcr him and Tourville to throw themselves in
ed in his life put all the years of it together as grandfather
Substance of her letter to her aunt Hcrrey con ladys posthumous letter to Mrs Norton
CCCC1 From the tame Miss Howes distress as well as in the body of it she gives several
the wicked principles and actions occasionally the kingdom His route Seasonable warnings
From the tametin Norton arrives Charlotte and the widow Lovick
taking vengeance of Mr Lovelace His argu for London in order to embark Wishes
From tw same Farther parti Gives at his request the character of her belo
Mr Belford to Miss HoweA eleven to write all the particulars
Lord M to Mr BelfordAc postscript

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Populaire passages

Pagina 274 - Who shall most deceive and cheat the other ? So, I thank my stars, we are upon a par at last, as to this point, which is a great ease to my conscience, thou must believe. And if what Hudibras tells us is true, the dear fugitive has also abundance of pleasure to come. Doubtless the pleasure is as great In being cheated, as to cheat.
Pagina 125 - For dignity composed and high exploit: But all was false and hollow ; though his tongue Dropt manna, and could make the worse appear The better reason, to perplex and dash Maturest counsels...
Pagina 161 - ... principally from what offers to my own heart; respecting, as I may say, its own rectitude, its own judgment of the fit and the unfit; as I would, without study, answer for myself to myself, in the first place; to him, and to the world, in the second only. Principles that are in my mind; that I found there; implanted, no doubt, by the first gracious Planter...
Pagina 360 - Such an act, That blurs the grace and blush of modesty; Calls virtue, hypocrite; takes off the rose From the fair forehead of an innocent love, And sets a blister there; makes marriage vows As false as dicers...
Pagina 468 - A horrid hole of a house, in an alley they call a court; stairs wretchedly narrow, even to the first-floor rooms : and into a den they led me, with broken walls, which had been papered, as I saw by a multitude of tacks, and some torn bits held on by the rusty heads. The floor indeed was clean, but the ceiling was smoked with variety of figures, and initials of names, that had been the woeful employment of wretches who had no other way to amuse themselves.
Pagina 243 - Tis a seriously sad thing, after all, that so fine a creature should have fallen into such vile and remorseless hands: for, from thy cradle, as I have heard thee own, thou ever delightedst to sport with and torment the animal, whether bird or beast, that thou lovedst, and hadst a power over.
Pagina 244 - Much less can that have any place At which a virgin hides her face, Such dross the fire must purge away; 'tis just The author blush, there where the reader must.

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