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" CIVILE," as Lucan expresses it. Why could not faction find other advocates? But among the uncertainties of the human state, we are doomed to number the instability of friendship. "
The North American Review - Página 369
editado por - 1847
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The British essayists; with prefaces by A. Chalmers, Volumen16

British essayists - 1802
...seventy-seven. Every reader surely must regret that these two illustrious friends, after so many years past in confidence and endearment, in unity of interest,...study, should finally part in acrimonious opposition. Such a controversy was Bellwn plusquam civile, as Lucan expresses it. Why could not faction find other...
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The Spectator: In Eight Volumes. : Vol. I[-VIII].

1803
...next. Every reader surely must regret that these two illustrious friends, after so many years past in confidence and endearment, in unity of interest,...study, should finally part in acrimonious opposition. Such a controversy was helium plu&quam civile, as Lucan expresses it. Why could not faction find other...
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Select British Classics, Volumen11

1803
...that these two illustrious friends, after so many years past in confidence and endearment, in u^ity* of interest, conformity of opinion, and fellowship...study, should finally part in acrimonious opposition. Such a controversy was bdlum jilusquam chile, as Lucan expresses it. Why could not faction find other...
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The works of the poets of Great Britain and Ireland. With prefaces ..., Volumen1

Great Britain - 1804
...seventy-seven. Every reader surely must regret that these two illustrious friends, after so many years past in confidence and endearment, in unity of interest,...opinion, and fellowship of study, should finally part in ac'jimonious opposition. Such a controversy was, " Bellum plusquam civile," as Lucan expresses it....
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The Spectator in miniature: being a collection of the principle ..., Volumen1

Spectator The - 1808
...energetic feeling, " will not regret, that these two illustrious friends, after so many years past ia confidence and endearment, in unity of interest, conformity of opinion, and fellowship of stndy, should fmally part in acrimonious oppusition ? Such a controversy was htllum plusquam civile,...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper;

Samuel Johnson - 1810
...seventy-seven. Every reader surely must regret that these two illustrious friends, after so many years past in confidence and endearment, in unity of interest,...study, should finally part in acrimonious opposition.: Such a controversy was bellum plusquam civile, as Lucan expresses it. Why could not faction find other...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, Volumen10

Samuel Johnson - 1810
...seventyseven. Every reader surely must regret that these two illustrious friends, after so many years past in confidence and endearment, in unity of interest,...study, should finally part in acrimonious opposition. Such a controversy was " Bellum plusquam civile" as Lucan expresses it. Why could not faction find...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including ..., Volumen9

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...that these two illustrious friends, after so many years past in confidence and endearment, in'unity of interest, conformity of opinion, and fellowship...study, should finally part in acrimonious opposition. Such a controversy was bellum plusquam civile, ag Lucan expresses it. Why could not faction find other...
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Works, Volumen10

Samuel Johnson - 1811
...seventy-seven.. . Every reader surely must regret that these two illustrious friends, after so many years past in confidence and endearment, in unity of interest,...study, should finally part in acrimonious opposition. Such a controversy was " BeN lum plusquam civile," as ITucan expresses it. Why could not faction find...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, L. L. D.: In Twelve Volumes, Volumen10

Samuel Johnson - 1811
...seventy-seven. Every reader surely must regret that these two illustrious friends, after so many years past in confidence and endearment, in unity of interest,...study, should finally part in acrimonious opposition. Such a controversy was " BelJum plusquam civile," as Lucan expresses it. Why could not faction find...
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