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Public domain books belong to the public and we are merely their custodians. But the Letters which were published in tht Memoirs were thought so excellent, that the Editor Was assailed from all quarters with the most pressing solicitations to give mora of them to the public.
Nevertheless, this work is expensive, so in order to keep providing tliis resource, we liave taken steps to prevent abuse by commercial parties, including placing technical restrictions on automated querying. Every motive was urged, and every argument that was likely to have any force.
It has survived long enough for the copyright to expire and the book to enter the public domain.
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I cannot imagine what business I bad to grow fond of an amusement that scarce happens in my way twice in a yeai'. I have for spme time had but little leisure to read, but now hope to be more disengaged, and have just entered upon Homer and Cicero's Tusculan Questions, both which, by the advantage of a very wretched me- mory, are entiiely new to me.
Perhaps you may rather expect some account of our London entertainments, than sage remarks on those which I envy you in the country, but I really been out very little this winter, and h^vje not yet seen Garrick one single tipie, or ^uflfered the ennuipf a four hours oratorip; the Qflily play 1 have been at, was tq see Mrs. r t^-ke l^ftve of the stage, which sh^ (Hd witfe ja very good grace in an epilogue that seemed dij Cr tated by gopd ^ep^^ and ^poke with a sincerely grateful h? I write you no news at all, because I do not know what Sort of news would amuse you most; and I hope it is no newi S at all to tell you, dear Miss Caiter, how much I am, &c* vol.. I fear reaaing Tu Uy's Philosophy will not tend greatly to my edi- fication, as there is one half of it I am neither able nor willing to practise, having no sort of ambition for the great w isdom of becoming insensible* What mortal would w^ish ^ for the power of conquering that Lcetitia he with so much stoical gravity abso- lutely forbids, who has ever felt the exquisite plea-^ sure of receiving a Letter from Miss Talbot- 1 ' Yoi^ 35 ' You must ccrtaaaly have seen Mrs.
whom Pope says, " Manners with candour is to Benson giv'n." tuosa 33 tuoso of his acquaintance thig motet at ail auction bought a very old picture of a man and woman and two boys, and with great joy observed the Stanhope arms at one corner of it. Squirt's scheme of the longitude, and I make no doubt understood it; but for my own part I never beheld so incomprehensible a thing in my whole life. how la« mentably are people deceived ; by the title page* .
It was occasioned by tiie Editor^s anxious wish that the public should not b« imposed on, by finding in a new work, Letters which have bei'u printed before.
He is sensible how firequent this species of literar}' dislionesty is become, and therefore prefers that his publication should be thought obscmre ratlier than fraudulent, and to give some little trouble t» his readers rather than render himself liable to a similar im» putatioa. Carter pub- lished diose Essays of her deceased frimd.