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Libros Libros 1 a 10 de 96 sobre ... him. Then the prisoners went mad with despair. They trampled each other down,...
" ... him. Then the prisoners went mad with despair. They trampled each other down, fought for the places at the windows — fought for the pittance of water with which the cruel mercy of the murderers mocked their agonies — raved, prayed, blasphemed,... "
Essays, Critical and Miscellaneous - Página 326
de Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1856 - 744 páginas
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volumen 70

Sydney Smith, Lord Francis Jeffrey Jeffrey, Macvey Napier, William Empson, Henry Reeve, Sir George Cornewall Lewis, Arthur Ralph Douglas Elliot (Hon.), Harold Cox - 1840
...done without the Nabob's orders, that the Nabob was asleep, and that he would be angry if any body awoke him. Then the prisoners went mad with despair....raved, prayed, blasphemed — implored the guards lo fire among them. The gaolers in the mean time held lights to the bars, and shouted with laughter...
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The Edinburgh Review, Volumen 36;Volumen 70

1840
...who, even in that extremity, retained some presence of mind, offered large bribes to the gaolers. But the answer was, that nothing could be done without...the Nabob was asleep, and that he would be angry if any body awoke him. Then the prisoners went mad with despair. They trampled each other down, fought...
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Blackwood's Magazine, Volumen 65

1849
...who even in that extremity retained some presence of mind, oifered large bribes to the gaolers. But the answer was, that nothing could be done without...was asleep, and that he would be angry if anybody woke him. Then the prisoners went mad with despair. They trampled each other down, fought for the places...
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The Museum of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art, Volumen 38

Robert Walsh, John Jay Smith - 1840
...who, even in that extremity, retained some presence of mind, offered large bribes to the gaolers. But the answer was, that nothing could be done without...the nabob was asleep, and that he would be angry if any body awoke him. Then the prisoners went mad with despair. They trampled e.ich other down, fought...
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Critical and Miscellaneous Essays, Volumen 3

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1843
...who, even in that extremity, retained some presence of mind, offered large bribes to the gaolers. But the answer was, that nothing could be done without...which the cruel mercy of the murderers mocked their agonies—raved, prayed, blasphemed—implored the guards to fire among them. The gaolers in the mean...
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The Living Age ..., Volumen 21

1849
...who even in that extremity retained some presence of mind, offered large bribes to the gaolers. But the answer was, that nothing could be done without...was asleep, and that he would be angry if anybody woke him. Then the prisoners went mad * Critical and Historical Essays, in., 446, 447. with despair....
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Blackwood's Magazine, Volumen 65

1849
...who even in that extremity retained some presence of mind, offered large bribes to the gaolers. But the answer was, that nothing could be done without...was asleep, and that he would be angry if anybody woke him. Then the prisoners went mad with despair. They trampled each other down, fought for the places...
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Selections from English prose writers, for translation into Greek and Latin ...

Henry Wright Phillott - 1849
...who even in that extremity retained some presence of mind, offered large bribes to the gaolers. But the answer was, that nothing could be done without...was asleep, and that he would be angry if anybody woke him. Then the prisoners went mad with despair. They trampled each other down, fought for the places...
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Essays, political, historical and miscellaneous, Volumen 3

sir Archibald Alison (1st bart.) - 1850
...without the Nabob's orders ; that the Nabob was asleep, and that he would be angry if anybody woke him. Then the prisoners went mad with despair. They...which the cruel mercy of the murderers mocked their agonies—raved, prayed, blasphemed, implored the guards to fire among them. The gaolers, in the mean...
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Critical and historical essays, contributed to The Edinburgh review, Volumen 2

Thomas Babington Macaulay (baron [essays]) - 1854
...in that extremity, retained some presence of mind, offered large bribes to the gaolers. But the H 2 answer was that nothing could be done without the...was asleep, and that he would be angry if anybody woke him. Then the prisoners went mad with despair. They trampled each other down, fought for the places...
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