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MISCHIEF.-To mourn a mischief that is past and gone,
SHAKSPERE.—Othello, Act I. Scene 3.
PARNELL.—The Hermit, Line 97. MISERY.–Misery makes sport to mock itself.
SHAKSPERE.—King Richard II. Act II. Scene 1. In misery's darkest cavern known,
His useful care was ever nigh;
DR. JOHNSON.-On the death of Mr. Robert
Levett, Verse 5.
COWPER.—The Castaway, Verse 10.
LILLO.-Fatal Curiosity, Act I. Scene 2.
SHAKSPERE.—The Tempest, Act. II. Scene 2. When a few words will rescue misery out of her distress, I hate the man who can be a churl of them.
STERNE.—Sentimental Journey, Calais, Line 22.
Misery doth part The flux of company; anon, a careless herd, Full of the pasture, jumps along by him, And never stays to greet him; “Ay," quoth Jaques, “Sweep on, you fat and greasy citizens; 'Tis just the fashion: wherefore do you look Upon that poor and broken bankrupt there ?”
SHAKSPERE.—As You Like it, Act II. Scene 1. MISFORTUNE.-Ill fortune seldom comes alone.
DRYDEN.-Cymon and Iphigenia.
SHAKSPERE.-Hamlet, Act IV. Scene 7.
MISFORTUNE.—When one is past, another care we have,
HERRICK.—Hesp. Aphorisms, No. 287.
SHAKSPERE.—Pericles, Act I. Scene 4.
SHAKSPERE.—Hamlet, Act IV. Scene 5.
SHAKSPERE.—Romeo and Juliet, Act V. Scene 3.
(Romeo at the tomb, having just slain Paris.) MIX.-Mix a short folly, that unbends the mind.
FRANCIS' Horace.-Book IV. Ode 12.
Confusion on thy banners wait,
GRAY.–The Bard, Line 1.
SHAKSPERE.—King John, Act V. Scene 1. MOCKERY, DELUSION, AND A SNARE.—If it is pos
sible that such a practice as that which has taken place in the present instance should be allowed to pass without a remedy, trial by jury itself, instead of being a security to persons who are accused, will be a delusion, a mockery, and a snare.
LORD DENMAN, C.J.-11 Clarke and Finnelly, 351.
O'Connell v. The Queen. MOCKERY.–And bear about the mockery of woe, To midnight dances, and the public show.
PopE.—To the Memory of a Lady, Line 57. MODESTY.-Come thou, whose thoughts as limpid spring
COLLINS.—Eclogue I. Line 53.
MODULATION.—'Tis not enough the voice be sound and
clear, 'Tis modulation that must charm the ear.
Now mince the sin, And mollify damnation with a phrase.
DRYDEN.—The Spanish Friar, Act V. Scene 1. MONA.-Once hid from those who search the main.
COLLINS.-Ode to Liberty, Line 82. DONARCH.—Who would not brave the battle-fire-the
wreck To move the monarch of her peopled deck ?
Byron.—The Corsair, Canto I. Stanza 3. Monarchs seldom sigh in vain.
Scott.-Marmion, Canto V. Stanza 9. I am monarch of all I survey;
My right there is none to dispute;
CowPER.–Verses on Alexander Selkirk.
Milton.-Par. Regained, Book II.
SHAKSPERE.-Oihello, Act I. Scene 3. 0, what a world of vile ill-favour'd faults, Looks handsome in three hundred pounds a-year!
SHAKSPERE.—Merry Wives of Windsor, Act III.
Scene 4. He that wants money, means, and content, is without three good friends.
SHAKSPERE.—As You Like it, Act III. Scene 2. My friend, get money; get a large estate By honest means; but get-at any rate.
Francis' Horace.-Book I. Epi. I. Line 93.
MONEY.-Get place and wealth, if possible, with grace,
Popr.–To Bolingbroke, Book I. Epi. I. Line 103. MONSIEUR TONSON.-Away he went, and ne'er was heard of more.
COLMAN.-Monsieur Tonson. MONSTER.-A faultless monster, which the world ne'er saw.
BUCKINGHAM.—Essay on Poetry. MONUMENTS.—Monuments, like men, submit to fate !
Pope.-Rape of the Lock, Canto III. Line 172. MONUMENT.-I have completed a monument more lasting
than brass, and more sublime than the regal elevation of pyramids, which neither the wasting shower, the unavailing north-wind, nor an innumerable succession of years, and the flight of seasons, shall be able to demolish.
HORACE.—Book III. Ode 30. I have now completed a work, which neither the anger of Jove,
nor fire, nor steel, nor consuming time, will be able to destroy!
Ovid.—Meta. Book XV, Line 873.
SHAKSPERE.-Measure for Measure, Act V.
Scene 1. (The Duke to Angelo.)
Ben Jonson.-On Sir Charles Cavendish,
SHAKSPERE.—King Henry VIII. Act II. Scene 1. If you seek for his monument, look around, Si monumentum requiris, circumspice.
ANONYMOUS.—Epitaph on Sir Christopher Wren,
in St. Paul's Cathedral. Wouldst thou behold his monument? look around !
Rogers.—Italy (Florence), Page 103, Ed. 1830. MOON.-Good even, fair moon, good even to thee; I prithee, dear moon, now shew to me The form and the features, the speech and degree, Of the man that true lover of mine shall be.
Scott.—Heart of Mid-Lothian, Chap. XVII.
MOON.—The full-orb’d moon, with her nocturnal ray
WHEELWRIGHT's Pindar, Olymp. Ode X,
The sacred Queen of Night,
Thomson.-Ode to Seraphina.
The moon is in her summer glow.
Scott.–Rokeby, Canto I.
SHAKSPERE.-King John, Act IV. Scene 2.
The moon, sweet regent of the sky,
MICKLE.-See Scott's Introduction to Kenilworth.
1. By yonder blessed moon I swear,
SHAKSPERE.—Romeo and Juliet, Act II. Scene 2.
BUTLER.-Hudibras, Part II. Canto I. Line 905.
MOONLIGHT.—How sweet the moonlight sleeps upon this
bank! Here will we sit. Sit, Jessica.
SHAKSPERE.—Merchant of Venice, Act V. Scene l.
MOOR.-Could you on this fair mountain leave to feed,
SHAKSPERE.-Hamlet, Act III. Scene 4.