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" tis all a cheat; Yet, fooled with hope, men favour the deceit; Trust on, and think to-morrow will repay: To-morrow's falser than the former day; Lies worse, and, while it says, we shall be blest With some new joys, cuts off what we possest. "
The Enquirer: Or, Literary, Mathematical, and Philosophical Repository ... - Page 49
edited by - 1812
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Poétique anglaise, Volume 3

Albin Joseph U. Hennet - 1806
...day. Lies worse; and while it says we shall be blest "With some new joys, cuts off what we possess'd. Strange cozenage, none would live past years again, Yet all hope pleasure from what yet remain, And from the dregs of life think to receive "What the first sprightly running could not...
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The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL. D.: Comprehending an Account of ..., Volume 3

James Boswell - Authors, English - 1807
...past years With some new joys, cuts off what we possest. again ; " Yet all hope pleasure in what yet remain ; " And from the dregs of life think to receive,...What the first sprightly running could not give."' It was observed to Dr. Johnson, that it seemed strange that he, who has so often delighted his company...
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The life of Samuel Johnson. [With] The principal corrections and ..., Volume 1

James Boswell - 1807
...than enjoyed, in the general condition of human life ; and frequently quoted those lines of Dryden : " Strange cozenage! none would live past years • again, " Yet all hope pleasure from what still remain." For his part, he said, he never passed that week in his life which he would wish to repeat, were an...
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The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL. D.: Comprehending an Account of ..., Volume 1

James Boswell - Authors, English - 1807
...than enjoyed, in the general condition of human life ; and frequently quoted those lines of Dryden : " Strange cozenage ! none would live past years again. " Yet all hope pleasure from what still remain." For his part, he said, he never passed that week in his life which he would wish to repeat, were an...
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Dr. Johnson's table-talk: aphorisms [&c.] selected and arranged ..., Volume 2

Samuel Johnson - 1807
...than enjoyed, in the general condition of human life; and he often quoted these lines of Dryden: " Strange cozenage! none would live past years again, " Yet all hope pleasure from what still remain." For his part, he said, he never passed that week in his life which he would wish to repeat, were an...
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The life of Samuel Johnson. [With] The principal corrections and ..., Volume 4

James Boswell - 1807
...*e Lies worse; and while it says we shall be blest " With some new joys, cuts off what we possest " Strange cozenage ! none would live past years again; " Yet all hope pleasure in what yet remain; . " And from the dregs of life think to receive, '* What the first sprightly running...
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The Works of John Dryden: Now First Collected in Eighteen Volumes ..., Volume 5

John Dryden - English literature - 1808
...day; Lies worse, and, while it says, we shall be blest With some new joys, cuts oft' what we possest. Strange cozenage ! None would live past years again, Yet all hope pleasure in what yet remain ; And, from the dregs of life, think to receive, What the first sprightly running...
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Encyclopaedia Perthensis; Or Universal Dictionary of the Arts ..., Volume 13

Encyclopedias and dictionaries - 1816
...what we pofleft. Strange coz'nage ! none would live pad year? again, Yet all hope pleafure in what yet remain ; And from the dregs of life think to receive What the firft fprightly running could not give : I'm tir'd of writing for this chemick gold, . Which fools...
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The life of Samuel Johnson, Volume 2

James Boswell - 1817
...than enjoyed, in the general condition of human life; and frequently ijuoU'd those lines of Dryden : " Strange cozenage ! none would live past years again,...'• Yet all hope pleasure from what still remain." For his part, he said, he never parsed that week in his life which he would wish to repeat, were an...
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The Table Talk of John Selden

John Selden - Religion and state - 1818 - 180 pages
...than enjoyed, in the general condition of human life; and he often quoted these lines of Dryden: " Strange cozenage! none would live past years again, " Yet all hope pleasure from what still remain." For his part, he said, he never passed that week in his life which he would wish to repeat, were an...
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