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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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Dublin examination papers

Dublin city, univ - 1864
...trivial saying, A very good man cannot be ignorant of equity." 6. Write a short essay on the lines — " 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 could...
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Choice specimens of English literature, selected and arranged by T.B. Shaw ...

Thomas Budd Shaw, sir William Smith - 1864
...day ; 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 runniug...
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Man, considered socially and morally

George Sparkes - Human beings - 1865 - 162 pages
...asks — Cui bono. • And again Dryden — Strange cozenage, none would live past years again, But all hope pleasure from what still remain — And from...receive, What the first sprightly running could not give. The cause of this general want of happiness may be soon told. We have seen that the Creator has laid...
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Romance of London: Strange Stories, Scenes and Remarkable Persons ..., Volume 3

John Timbs - London (England) - 1865 - 331 pages
...former day, Lies more, and when it says we shall be blest With some new joy, cuts off what we possest. Strange cozenage ! none would live past years again, Yet all hope pleasure in what still remain, And from the dregs of life think to receive What the fresh sprightly running...
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Familiar Quotations: Being an Attempt to Trace to Their Source Passages and ...

John Bartlett - Quotations - 1865 - 480 pages
...Lib. ii. cap. xxxiii. 1'toprium human! ingcnii est odisse quem loeseris. — TACITUS, Agriculu, 42, 4. 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 could...
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Memories of Merton

John Bruce Norton - English poetry - 1865 - 355 pages
...day; Lies worse, and, while it says, we shall be blest With some new joys, cnts 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, thmk to reccive, What the first sprightly running...
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The gay science, Volume 2

Enaeas Sweetland Dallas - 1866
...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 could not give. I'm tired with waiting for this chemic gold Which fools us young aud beggars us when old. Nor is the...
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Extracts from English Literature

John Rolfe - 1867 - 383 pages
...what we possest. Strange couzenage ! none would live past years again, Yet all hope pleasure in what remain : And, from the dregs of life think to receive, What the first sprightly running could not give. I'm tired with waiting for this chymick gold, Which fools us young, and beggars us when old. Nourmahal....
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International Journal of Ethics, Volume 11

Electronic journals - 1901
...we possest. Strange cozenage I 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 could not give. I'm tired of waiting for this chymic gold, Which fools us young, and beggars us when old." Between...
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Augustan Studies: Essays in Honor of Irvin Ehrenpreis

Douglas Lane Patey, Timothy Keegan - Literary Criticism - 1985 - 270 pages
...the deceit; Trust on, and think to-morrow will repay; To-morrow's falser than the former day. . . . 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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