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Libros Libros 1 a 10 de 20 sobre Never was any man more civil and obliging, and more free from jealousy, dissimulation,...
" Never was any man more civil and obliging, and more free from jealousy, dissimulation, and envy, than Melancthon: he was humble, Fig. 4. MELANCTHON. modest, disinterested in the extreme; in a word, he possessed wonderful talents, and most noble dispositions.... "
The Constitution of Man - Página 156
de George Combe - 1841 - 436 páginas
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Volumen 38

John Nichols - 1768
...hiftory, vol.!!. p. 15,410. 1765. " His greateft enemies (fays he) have born teftimony to his merit. They have been forced to acknowledge that the annals of antiquity exhibit very few worthies that may be compared with him ; whether we confider the extent of his knowledge in things human and...
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The Monthly Review Or Literary Journal

Several Hands - 1765
...virtues that have rendered his name immortal. His greateft enemies have born teftimony to his merit. They have been forced to acknowledge, that the annals of antiquity exhibit very few worthies, that may be compared with him ; whether we confider the extent of his knowledge in things human and...
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The Monthly Review, Or, Literary Journal, Volumen 33

Ralph Griffiths, G. E. Griffiths - 1765
...virtues that have rendered his name immortal. His greateft enemies have born teftimony to his merit. They have been forced to acknowledge, that the annals of antiquity exhibit very few worthies, that may be compared with him ; whether we confider the extent of his knowledge in things human and...
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An Ecclesiastical History, Ancient and Modern, from the Birth of ..., Volumen 4

Johann Lorenz Mosheim, Archibald Maclaine - 1803
...that have rendered his name immortal. His greatest enemies have borne testimony to his merit. They have been forced to acknowledge, that the annals of antiquity exhibit very few worthies that may be compared with him; whether \ve consider the extent of his knowledge in things human and...
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Memoirs of the Life and Writings of John Calvin: Compiled from the Narrative ...

John Mackenzie (of Huntingdon.) - 1809 - 396 páginas
...those conferences. " His greatest enemies/' says Mosbeim, " have borne testimony to his merit. They have been forced to acknowledge, that the annals of antiquity exhibit very few worthies that may be compared with him ; whether we consider •the extent of his knowledge in things human...
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An ecclesiastical history, antient and modern, from the birth of ..., Volumen 4

Johann Lorenz von Mosheim - 1810
...that have rendered his name immortal. His greatest enemies have borne testimony to his merit. They have been forced to acknowledge, that the annals of antiquity exhibit very few worthies that may be compared with him; whether we consider the extent of his knowledge in things human and...
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An Ecclesiastical History, Ancient and Modern, from the Birth of ..., Volumen 4

Johann Lorenz Mosheim - 1819
...that have rendered his name immortal. His greatest enemies have borne testimony to his merit. They have been forced to acknowledge, that the annals of antiquity exhibit very few worthies that may be compared with him ; whether we consider the extent of his knowledge in things human and...
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The Phrenological Journal and Miscellany, Volumen 3

1826
...dispositions. His greatest " enemies have been forced to acknowledge that, the annals of anti" quity exhibit very few worthies who may be compared with...signal advantages and " more effectual support from Mehtncthon than it received from any 1 CHARACTER AND DEVELOPMENT, Ac. 593 ' of tLe other doctors of...
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The Constitution of Man Considered in Relation to External Objects

George Combe - 1835 - 396 páginas
...more free from jealousy, dissimulaFig. 4. MELANCTHON. tion, and envy, than Melancthon : he was humble, modest, disinterested in the extreme ; in a word,...greatest, enemies have been forced to acknowledge that the annais of antiquity exhibit very few worthies who may be compared with him, whether extent of knowledge...
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The Constitution of Man Considered in Relation to External Objects, Volumen 2

George Combe - 1836 - 110 páginas
...and obliging, and more free from jealousy, dissimulation, and envy, than Melaucthon : he was humble, modest, disinterested in the extreme; in a word, he possessed wonderful talents, and most noble disposions. His greatest enemies have been forced to actnowledge that the annals of antiquity exhibit...
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