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" ... for lost, but began to entertain a very dismal prospect with regard to the general state of his affairs. He saw that the country in which he had hitherto with great difficulty subsisted, would be laid entirely open to the invasion * Hall, fol. "
Joan of Arc, an epic poem - Página 172
por Robert Southey - 1798
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The History of England: From the Invasion of Julius Cæsar, to the ..., Volumen2

David Hume - 1810
...invested by the English: Great scarcity began already to be felt by the garrison and inhabitants : Charles, in despair of collecting an army which should dare to approach the enemy's intrenchments, not only gave the city for lost, but began to entertain a very dismal prospect with...
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The History of England from the Invasion of Julius Caesar, to the ..., Volumen3

David Hume - 1819
...closely invested by the English: great scarcity began already to be felt by the garrison and inhahitants: Charles in despair of collecting an army which should dare to approach the enemy's intrtnchments, not only gave the city for lost, but began to entertain a very dismal prospect with...
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History of England: From the First Invasion by Julius Caesar, to the ...

William Grimshaw - 1826 - 292 páginas
...siege into a blockade. Great scarcity was soon felt within the city. Charles not only gave up the place for lost, but began to entertain a very dismal prospect with regard to the general state of his affairs. But it was fortunate for this good prince, that, as he lay under the dominion of the fair sex, the...
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The History of England: From the Invasion of Julius Caesar to the ..., Volumen3

David Hume, Tobias George Smollett, William Jones - 1828
...invested by the English : great scarcity began already to be felt by the garrison and inhabitants. Charles, in despair of collecting an army which should dare to approach the enemy's intrenchments, not only gave the city for lost, but began to entertain a very dismal prospect with...
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The Poetical Works of Robert Southey: Complete in One Volume

Robert Southey - 1829 - 763 páginas
...difference in the character of the Parisians? Note 5a, page u.col. i. lit will retreat To dtitonl uiopbiBT. Charles, in despair of collecting an army which should dare to approach Ihc enemy's cnlrenohtncnts, not only gave the cily of Orleans for lost, but began to enterlain a very...
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The Poetical Works of Robert Southey

Robert Southey - 1839 - 810 páginas
...character of the Parisians? NOTE 54, p. 21, col. 2. — líe tfiü retreat To distant Dauphiny. "Charlee, in despair of collecting an army which should dare...approach the enemy's entrenchments, not only gave the citv of Orleans for lost, but began to entertain a very dismal prospect with regard lo the general...
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The Poetical Works of Robert Southey: Collected by Himself, Volumen1

Robert Southey - 1843
...dUTerence in the character of the Parisians ? Page 36. 1. 142. —He will retreat To distant Dauphiny. " Charles, in despair of collecting an army which should...approach the enemy's entrenchments, not only gave the'City of Orleans for lost, but began to entertain a very dismal prospect with regard to the general...
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History of England: From the First Invasion by Julius Cæsar, to the ...

William Grimshaw - 1843 - 318 páginas
...siege into a blockade. Great scarcity was soon felt within the city. Charles not only gave up the place for lost, but began to entertain a very dismal prospect with regard to the gene/al state of his affairs. But it was fortunate for this good prince, that, as he lay under the...
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The Poetical Works of Robert Southey, Volumen10

Robert Southey - 1845 - 800 páginas
...owing that four centuries should have made so little difference in the character of the Parisians ? 1 " Charles, in despair of collecting an army which should...general state of his affairs. He saw that the country in w hich he had hitherto, with great difficulty, subsisted, would be laid entirely open to the invasion...
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The History of England from the Invasion of Julius Cæsar to the ..., Volumen2

David Hume - 1848
...invested by the 1429English : great scarcity began already to be felt by the garrison and inhabitants : Charles, in despair of collecting an army which should dare to approach the enemy's intrenchments, not only gave the city for lost, but began to entertain a very dismal prospect with...
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