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" Yet the man thus corrupt, thus despicable, makes himself necessary to the prince that despises him, by the most pleasing of all qualities, perpetual gaiety, by an unfailing power of exciting laughter, which is the more freely indulged, as his wit is not... "
The Plays of William Shakespeare: With the Corrections and Illustrations of ... - Pagina 187
door William Shakespeare - 1807
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The works of Samuel Johnson [ed. by F.P. Walesby].

Samuel Johnson - 1825
...despises him, by the most pleasing of all qualities, perpetual gaiety, by an unfailing power of exciting laughter, which is the more freely indulged, as his...offensive but that it may be borne for his mirth. The moral to be drawn from this representation is, that no man is more dangerous than he that, with...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson

Samuel Johnson - 1825 - 687 pagina’s
...but consists in easy »capes and sullies of levity, i which make sport, but raise no envy. It muet be observed, that he is stained with no enormous or...licentiousness is not so offensive but that it may be borne for hie mirth. The moral to be drawn from this representation is, that no man is more dangerous than he...
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The works of Samuel Johnson [ed. by F.P. Walesby].

Samuel Johnson - 1825
...despises him, by the most pleasing of all qualities, perpetual gaiety, by an unfailing power of exciting laughter, which is the more freely indulged, as his wit is not of the splendid or ambitious kind, bnt consists in easy scapes and sallies of levity, which make sport, but raise no envy. It must be...
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King Richard II. King Henry IV, part 1. King Henry IV, part 2. Henry V

William Shakespeare - 1826
...despises him, by the most pleasing of all qualities, perpetual gaiety; by an unfailing power of exciting laughter; which is the more freely indulged, as his...offensive but that it may be borne for his mirth. The moral to be drawn from this representation is, that no man is more dangerous than he that, with...
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The Dramatic Works of William Shakespeare: Richard II. Henry IV, pt. 1-2 ...

William Shakespeare - 1826
...despises him, by the most pleasing of all qualities, perpetual gaiety; by an unfailing power of exciting laughter; which is the more freely indulged, as his...offensive but that it may be borne for his mirth. The moral to be drawn from this representation is, that no man is more dangerous than he t Ii;tt- with...
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The plays of William Shakspeare, pr. from the text by G. Steevens ..., Volume 5

William Shakespeare - 1826
...despises him, by the most pleasing of all qualities, perpetual gaiety, by an unfailing power of exciting laughter, which is the more freely indulged, as his...offensive but that it may be borne for his mirth. The moral to be drawn from this representation is, that no man is more dangerous than he that, -with...
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The Dramatic Works of William Shakespeare: Accurately Printed from ..., Volume 1

William Shakespeare, George Steevens - 1829
...exciting laughter, which is the more freelv indulged, ая hi* wit is not of the splendid or ambitions kind, but consists in easy scapes and sallies of levity,...make sport, but raise no envy. It must be observed, thai he is stained with lío enormous or sanguinary erinies, so that his licentivusnexs is not so offensive...
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The Dramatic Works of William Shakspeare, Volume 5

William Shakespeare, William Harness - 1830
...despises him, by the most pleasing of all qualities, perpetual gaiety, by an unfailing power of exciting laughter, which is the more freely indulged, as his...stained with no enormous or sanguinary crimes. so that bis licentiousness is not so offensive but that it may be borne for his mirth. The moral to be drawn...
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The Dramatic Works, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1831
...qualities, perpetual gaiety ¡ by an unfailing power of exciting laughter, which is the more freelv indulged, as his wit is not of the splendid or ambitious...offensive but that it may be borne for his mirth. The moral to be drawn from this representation is, that no man is more dangerous than he that, with...
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The plays and poems of Shakspeare [according to the text of E ..., Volume 7

William Shakespeare - 1833
...despises him, by the most pleasing of all qualities, perpetual gaiety ; by an unfailing power of exciting laughter, which is the more freely indulged, as his...offensive, but that it may be borne for his mirth. ' The moral to be drawn from this representation is, that no man is more dangerous than he, that, with...
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