A Letter From Italy
When Rising From The Bed Of Death
It is indeed very possible, that the Persons we laugh at may in the main of their Characters be much wiser Men than our selves; but if they would have us laugh at them, they must fall short of us in those Respects which stir up this Passion.
Joseph Addison (1672-1719), British author. The Spectator, No. 47 (1711).
When I consider the Question, Whether there are such Persons in the World as those we call Witches? my Mind is divided between the two opposite Opinions; or rather (to speak my Thoughts freely) I believe in general that there is, and has been such a thing as Witchcraft; but at the same time can give no Credit to any Particular Instance of it.
Joseph Addison (1672-1719), British author. The Spectator, No. 117 (1711).
Among all kinds of Writing, there is none in which Authors are more apt to miscarry than in Works of Humour, as there is none in which they are more ambitious to excel.
Joseph Addison (1672-1719), British author. The Spectator, No. 35 (1711).
26 May 08:47
14 Dec 2017 08:50
horrible made no sense
14 Jun 2009 02:03
A single word tutor is also teacher but poem hunter is teaching every word of poetry. A glad regards.