Happy could any effort of mine, but repress one crimi|nal pleasure, or but for a moment fill up an in|terval of anxiety!
How gladly would I lead mankind from the vain prospects of life, to prospects of innocence and ease, where every breeze breaths health, and every sound is but the echo of tranquility.
The first essay “I Want a Wife” by Judy Brady was undoubtedly directed towards husbands around the world by taking shots at them at times in her essay.
For instance, at the end of the essay there was an exert stating, “If, by chance, I find another person more suitable as a wife than the wife I already have, I want the liberty to replace my present wife with another one.
“I Want a Wife” and “Not all Men Are Sly Foxes” share the same common theme: They stereotype the mother being the dominant parental figure in a young child’s life.
There is no denying it small children rely on their mothers for love and care.
” The simile used here puts more of a positive symbol of the father figures and emphasizes how much else they have to worry about with work and money.
THERE is not, perhaps, a more whimsical figure in nature, than a man of real modesty who assumes an air of impudence; who, while his heart beats with anxiety, studies ease and affects good hu|mour.
BUT whatever may be the merit of his in|tentions, every writer is now convinced that he must be chiefly indebted to good fortune for finding readers willing to allow him any degree of reputation.
It has been remarked, that al|most every character which has excited either attention or pity, has owed part of its success to merit, and part to an happy concurrence of circumstances in its favour.