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" The troops which they conducted were inured to war, and were determined to make the most obstinate resistance ; and even the inhabitants, disciplined by the long continuance of hostilities, were well qualified, in their own defence, to second the efforts... "
Joan of Arc, an epic poem - Página 17
por Robert Southey - 1798
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The History of Modern Europe: With an Account of the Decline and ..., Volumen2

William Russell - 1802
...method unemployed for reducing it. The eyes of all Europe were turned towards this scene of action, where it was reasonably supposed the French were to make their last stand for maintaining the independency of their monarchy, and the rights of their sovereign. After numberless feats of valour,...
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The History of England, from the Invasion of Julius Cæsar to the ..., Volumen3

David Hume - 1807
...: Many officers of distinction threw themselves into the place : The troops which ' they conducted were inured to war, and were determined to make the...their monarchy and the rights of their sovereign. THE earl of Salisbury at last approached the place with an army, which consisted only of ten thousand...
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The History of England: From the Invasion of Julius Cæsar, to the ..., Volumen2

David Hume - 1810
...governor : Many officers of distinction threw themselves into the place : The troops which they conducted were inured to war, and were determined to make the...their monarchy and the rights of their sovereign. THE earl of Salisbury at last approached the place with an army, which consisted only of ten thousand...
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The Poetical Works of Robert Southey, Esq. ...: Joan of Arc

Robert Southey - 1817
...governor. Many officers of distinction threw themselves into the place. The troops which they conducted were inured to war, and were determined to make the...their monarchy, and the rights of their sovereign. Hume. Page 120. — The sire Chapelle. This title was not discriminately used by the French. Chapelle...
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The History of England from the Invasion of Julius Caesar, to the ..., Volumen3

David Hume - 1819
...enured to war, and were determined to make the most obstinate resistance: and even the inhahitants, disciplined by the long continuance of hostilities,...supposed, the French were to make their last stand for ^4 » maintaining the independence of their monarchy and the rights of their sovereign. The earl of...
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The History of Modern Europe: With an Account of the Decline ..., Volumen1

William Russell - 1822
...method unemployed for reducing it. The eyes of all Europe were turned towards this scene of action, where it was reasonably supposed the French were to...their monarchy and the rights of their sovereign. After numberless feats of valour, performed both by the besiegers and the besieged, the attack was...
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The History of England, from the Invasion of Julius Caesar to the ..., Volumen3

David Hume - 1825
...governor; many officers of distinction threw themselves into the place; the troops which they conducted were inured to war, and were determined to make the...their monarchy and the rights of their sovereign. The earl of Salisbury at last approached the place with an army, which consisted only often thousand...
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The History of England: From the Invasion of Julius Caesar to the ..., Volumen3

David Hume, Tobias Smollett, William Jones - 1828
...rea17 Monstrelet, vol. ii. p. 35, 36. 18 Moustrelet, vol. ii. p 38, 39. Polyd. Virg. p. 468. sonably supposed, the French were to make their last stand...their monarchy and the rights of their sovereign. The earl of Salisbury at last approached the place with an army, which consisted only of ten thousand...
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The Poetical Works of Robert Southey: Complete in One Volume

Robert Southey - 1829 - 763 páginas
...defence, to second the efforu •f the most veteran forces. The eyes of all Europe ver* turned towards tbU scene ; where, it was reasonably supposed, the French were to make their last stand for maintaining die independence of their monarchy, ud the rights of their sovereign. — Bnme. Note 82, page 20, col...
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pt. I. From the rise of the modern kingdoms to the peace of Westphalia, in 1648

William Russell - 1839
...method unemployed for reducing it. The eyes of all Europe were turned towards this scene of action, where it was reasonably supposed the French were to make their last stand for maintaining the independency of their monarchy, and the rights of their sovereign. After numberless feats of valour,...
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