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Boeken Boek 11 - 20 van 113 over But it is all alike," he .added, " vile and contemptible. You have never flinched....
" But it is all alike," he .added, " vile and contemptible. You have never flinched that I know of; and I shall always rejoice to hear of your prosperity. "
The Gentleman's Magazine - Pagina 554
1812
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I. The Claims of Sir Philip Francis, K. B., to the Authorship of Junius's ...

Edmund Henry Barker - 1828 - 504 pagina’s
...city, or as any of your wise aldermen. I meant the cause and the public. Both are given up. I feel for the honour of this country, when I see that there...contemptible. You have never flinched that I know of; ana I shall always rejoice to hear of your prosperity. If you have anything to communicate, (of moment...
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The posthumous works of Junius: To which is prefixed, an inquiry respecting ...

Junius - 1829 - 450 pagina’s
...honorably by him," which is not denied. On the contrary, Junius, in his last letter to Woodfall, says, " You have never flinched that I know of ; and I shall always rejoice to hear of your prosperity." I contend, therefore, that soon after the date of the letter of Nov. 27, 1771, Mr. HS Woodfall was...
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Chambers's Cyclopędia of English Literature: A History ..., Volumes 3-4

Robert Chambers - 1830
...— he says, with his charicteristic ardour and impatience, ' I feel for the honour of this county, t fand together upon any one question. But it is all alike, vile and "mfemptible. ' This was written...
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Letters on Junius: addressed to John Pickering, esq., showing that the ...

Isaac Newhall - 1831 - 276 pagina’s
...one of your wise aldermen. I meant the cause and the public. Both are given up. I feel for the honor of this country, when I see that there are not ten...question. But it is all alike, vile and contemptible.'}: The editor of Heron's Junius also, in commenting upon an expression in the Dedication to the English...
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An Essay on Junius and His Letters: Embracing a Sketch of the Life and ...

Benjamin Waterhouse - 1831 - 449 pagina’s
...meant the cause, and the public. Both are given up. I feel for the honor of this country, when I see there are not ten men in it who will unite and stand together upon any one question." He speaks to Wilkes of the insidious arts of Mr. Home, and urges " the total and absolute renunciation...
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The Georgian Era: The royal family. The pretenders and their adherents ...

1832
...city, or as any of your wise aldermen. I meant the cause and the public ; both are given up. I feel for the honour of this country, when I see that there...question. But it is all alike vile and contemptible." Among the persons, exclusive of Sir Philip Francis, to whom the splendid compositions of Junius have,...
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Junius Lord Chatham, and the "Miscellaneous Letters" Proved to be Spurious

John Swinden - 1833 - 84 pagina’s
...letter to Windfall, dated January 19, 1773, assures him that he will write no more : — " I feel for the honour of this country, when I see that there...question. But it is all alike vile and contemptible." Lord Chatham died in the year 1778. This brief investigation will, I trust, warrant me in saying that...
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The Quarterly Review, Volume 90

1852
...city, or as any of your wise aldermen. I meant the cause and the public. Both are given up. I feel for the honour of this country when I see that there are...unite and stand together upon any one question. But it it oil alike vile and contemptible. ' You have never flinched, that I heard of, and I shall always...
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The American Eclectic, Volume 3

1842
...were not ten men who would act steadily together on any question. "But it is all alike," he added, "vile and contemptible. You have never flinched that...shall always rejoice to hear of your prosperity." These were the last words of Junius. In a year from that time, Philip Francis was on his voyage to...
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The History of Junius and His Works: And a Review of the Controversy ...

John Jaques - 1843 - 406 pagina’s
...city, or as any of your wise aldermen. I meant, the cause and the public. Both are given up. I feel for the honour of this country, when I see that there...I shall always rejoice to hear of your prosperity. If you have anything to communicate (of moment to yourself), you may use the last address, and give...
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