Essays By Addison

Essays By Addison-90
179 that they may live together like Marraton and Tara. Marraton had not stood long by the fisherman when he saw the shadow of his beloved Yaratilda, who had for some time fixed her eye upon him, before he discovered her.Her_arma_^^are^ stpetohjpd—out towards^im, floods and at the same time seemed to tell him that the river was unpassable.

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He at length came to the side of a great river, and being a good fisherman himself, stood upon the banks of it some time to look upon an angler that had taken a great many shapes of fishes, which lay flouncing up and down by him.

j^^l should have told my reader, that this Indian had / i Ybeen formerly married to one of the greatest beauties "^ ^A of his country, by whom he had several children.

he cou M-express it by nothing "but his tears, which ran like a river down his cheeks as he looked upon her.

He had not stood in this posture long, before he plunged into the stream that lay before him ; and finding it to be nothing but the phantom of a river, stalked on the bottom of it till he arose on the other side.

As he was coming out of this jm MOpart of the wood, and entering upon the plains it enclosed, he saw several horsemen rushing by him, and a little while after heard the cry of a pack of dogs.

He had not listened long before he saw the apparition of a'niiik-w^jifie steed, with a young man on the back of it, .d S'^Sncing upon full stretch after the souls of about an hundred beagles that were hunting down the ghost of an hare, which ran away before themj^ith' an unspeakable swiftness.

He wrote the legendary play, ‘Cato, a Tragedy’, which is believed to be the literary inspiration behind the American Revolution.

He has also authored, ‘Account Of The Greatest English Poets’,‘The Campaign’, ‘Dialogue on Medals’ and the unsuccessful opera libretto ‘Rosamund’.

177 to press into one part of it that was a little thinner than the rest ; when again, to his great surprise, he found the bushes made no resistance, but that he walked through briers and brambles with the same ease as through the open air ; and, in short, that the whole wood was nothing else but a wood of shades.

He immediately concluded, that this huge thicket of thorns and brakes was designed as a kind of fence or quick-set hedge to the ghosts it enclosed; and that probably their soft substances might be torn by these subtle points and prickles, which were too weak to make any impressions in flesh and blood.

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