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Libros Libros 1 a 10 de 50 sobre ... one who makes sentences by the statute, as if all above three inches long were...
" ... one who makes sentences by the statute, as if all above three inches long were confiscate. "
the quarterly review - Página 300
de John Murray - 1823
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The Quarterly Review, Volumen 29

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, Sir John Murray IV, William Macpherson, Sir William Smith, Rowland Edmund Prothero Baron Ernle, George Walter Prothero - 1823
...visionary raptures. The feelings were to be moved; and Hall indulged himself in his appeals to the:more tender emotions, till his pathos degenerated into...Restoration, men's minds were weary of religious as welJ as civil turbulence; the country had been so long distracted by the i multiplicity multiplicity...
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A Selection from the English Prose Works of John Milton, Volumen 1

John Milton - 1826
...patience, should thus lie at the mercy of a coy, flirting style, to be girded with frumps and curtal gibes, by one who makes sentences by the statute, as if all above three inches long were confiscate. To me it seemed an indignity, that whom his whole wisdom could not move from their place, them his...
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Prose Works

John Milton - 1835 - 976 páginas
...patience, should thus lie at the mercy of a coyflirting style; to be girded with frumps and curtal gibes, by one who makes sentences by the statute, as if all above three inches long were confiscate. To me it seemed an indignity, that whom his whole wisdom could not move from their place, them his...
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The Museum of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art, Volumen 39

Robert Walsh, John Jay Smith - 1840
...period, with which Milton taunted liiir in their controversy about Episcopacy : — " To be jjirdei by one who makes sentences by the statute, as if all above three inches long were confiscate." This is very differ enl from Taylor'i redundant flow. the firm, we trust, inseparable reunion of religion...
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The Prose Works of John Milton: With an Introductory Review, Volumen 1

John Milton - 1845
...patience, should thus lie at the mercy of a coy flirting style ; to be girded with frumps and curtal gibes, by one who makes sentences by the statute, as if all above three inches long were confiscate. To me it seemed an indignity, that whom his whole wisdom could not move from their place, them his...
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Encyclopædia metropolitana; or, Universal dictionary of ..., Volumen 19

Edward Smedley - 1845
...patience, should lie thus at the mercy of a coyflurting stile; to be girded with frumpt and curtail gibes, by one who makes sentences by the statute, as if all above three inches long were confiscate. Milton. An Apology for Smcctymnuut. Prote lYorkt, vol. ip 105. FRUSH. As the " Fr. froisser ; to crush,...
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The Prose Works of John Milton, Volumen 3

John Milton - 1848
...patience, should thus lie at the mercy of a coy flirting style ; to be girded with frumps and curtal gibes, by one who makes sentences by the statute, as if all above three inches long were confiscate. To me it seemed an indignity, that whom his whole wisdom could not move from their place, them his...
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Compitum, or The meeting of the ways at the Catholic church, Volumen 6

Kenelm Henry Digby - 1852
...;" as if it lay at the mercy of " a coy flirting style, to be girded with frumps and curtal gibes, by one who makes sentences by the statute, as if all above three inches long were confiscate." The triumph of wit is not necessarily the triumph of truth. The parodies of the Homeric style by Swift,...
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Y Traethodydd, Volumen 8

1852
...patience, should thus lie at the mercy of a coy flirting style ; to be girded with frumps and curtal gibes, by one who makes sentences by the statute, as if all above three inches long were confiscate."— "Apol. for Smec. :" cyf. iii., tudal. 99. Ymddengys fod y Presbyteriaid, ar ol sefydliad y werin-ly...
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Biographical notices of Thomas Young, by the ed. of principal Baillie's ...

1870
...should thus lie at the mercy of a coy, flirting stile ; to be girded with frumps and curtail gibes, by one who makes sentences by the Statute, as if all above three inches long were confiscate. To me it seem'd an indignity, that whom his whole wisdome could not move from their place, them his...
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