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" ... he was not now only incurious, but too negligent ; and in his reception of suitors, and the necessary or casual addresses to his place, so quick and sharp and severe that there wanted not some men (strangers to his nature and disposition) who believed... "
Lands of the Free: Historical Broadcast Series of the NBC Inter-American ... - Página 148
por NBC University of the Air - 1852
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Specimens of English prose-writers, from the earliest times to the ..., Volumen3

George Burnett - 1807
...industry, and expence, than is usual to so great a soul, he was not now only incurious, but too negligent; and in his reception of suitors, and the necessary...him proud and imperious ; from which no mortal man was ever more free. ti is true, that as he >}fus of a most incomparable gentleness, application, and...
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Specimens of English Prose Writers: From the Earliest Times to the Close of ...

George Burnett - 1807
...industry, and expence, than is usual to so great a soul, he was not now only incurious, but too negligent; and in his reception of suitors, and the necessary...him proud and imperious; from which no mortal man was ever more free. It is true, that as he was of a most incomparable gentleness, application, and...
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The General Biographical Dictionary: Containing an Historical and ..., Volumen8

Alexander Chalmers - 1813
...industry and expence than is usual to so great a soul, he was now not only incurious, but too negligent; and in his reception of suitors, and the necessary...disposition) who believed him proud and imperious. When there was any overture or hope of peace, he would be more erect and vigorous, and exceedingly...
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The General Biographical Dictionary, Volumen8

Alexander Chalmers - 1813
...industry and expence than is usual to so great a soul, he was now not only incurious, but too negligent; and in his reception of suitors, and the necessary...disposition) who believed him proud and imperious. When there was any overture or hope of peace, he would be more erect and vigorous, and exceedingly...
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The British Plutarch: Containing the Lives of the Most Eminent ..., Volumen3

Francis Wrangham - 1816
...industry and expense, than is usual to so great a soul, he was not now only incurious, but too negligent ; and in his reception of suitors, and the necessary...believed him proud and imperious, from which no mortal maa was ever more free. ' It is true, that as he was of a most incomparable gentleness, application,...
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The Plain Englishman [ed. by C. Knight and E.H. Locker]., Volumen1

Charles Knight - 1820
...industry, and expence, than is usual to so great a soul, he was not now only incurious, but too negligent : and in his reception of suitors, and the necessary,...him proud and imperious ; from which no mortal man was ever more free. When there was any overture, or hope of peace, he would be more erect and vigorous,...
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Examples of English Prose: From the Reign of Elizabeth to the Present Time ...

George Walker - 1825 - 615 páginas
...industry, and expense than is usual in so great a soul, he was now not only incurious, but too negligent ; and in his reception of suitors, and the necessary...him proud and imperious, from which no mortal man was ever more free. It is true, that as he was of a most incomparable gentleness, application, and...
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The History of the Rebellion and Civil Wars in England: To which ..., Volumen4

Edward Hyde Earl of Clarendon - 1826
...and expense, than is usual to so great a soul, d he was not now only incurious, but too negligent ; and in his reception of suitors, and the necessary...severe, that there wanted not some men, (strangers e to his nature and disposition,) who believed him proud and imperious, from which no mortal man was...
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The History of the Rebellion and Civil Wars in England: To which ..., Volumen4

Edward Hyde Earl of Clarendon - 1826
...addresses to his place, so quick, and sharp, and severe, that there wanted not some men, (strangers e to his nature and disposition,) who believed him proud and imperious, from which no mortal man was ever more free. It is true, that f as he was of a most incomparable gentleness, application, and...
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The Metropolitan, Volumen1

1831
...and the necessary and casual addresses to his place (being the Secretary of State to King Charles,) so quick, and sharp, and severe, that there wanted...his nature and disposition,) who believed him proud aud imperious, and from which no mortal man was more free. ******** " When there was any overture or...
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