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Books Books 1 - 10 of 54 on ... taking any thing ill, or at least seeming to do so. In a word, a brighter courage,....
" ... taking any thing ill, or at least seeming to do so. In a word, a brighter courage, and a gentler disposition, were never married together to make the most cheerful and innocent... "
A Genealogical History of the Dormant, Abeyant, Forfeited, and Extinct ... - Page 243
by Bernard Burke - 1866 - 636 pages
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 22

Early English newspapers - 1907
...was the death of Sir Rtvil Grarrvile: He was indeed an excellent peribn, whole activity, intereft, and reputation, was the foundation of what had been done in Cornwall, and his temper and afirftion fq public, that no accident which happened could tnake any imprrlTion in him ; and hi« example...
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Prestwich's Respublica, Or, A Display of the Honors, Ceremonies ..., Volume 1

John Prestwich - Heraldry - 1787 - 279 pages
...of, was the death of Sir Bevil Granvile. He was indeed an excellent pcrlon, whofe activity, intereft, and reputation, was the foundation of what had been done in Cornwall ; and his temper and affe<5tion fo public, that no accident which happened could make any impreffion in him ; and his example...
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A Topographical Survey of the Great Road from London to Bath and ..., Volume 2

Archibald Robertson - Great Britain - 1792
...was in" deed an excellent person ; whose activity, " interest, and reputation, were the founda" tion of what had been done in Cornwall ; " and his temper and affection so pacific, " that no accident which happened could " make any impression in him ; and his " example kept...
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Characters of Eminent Men in the Reigns of Charles I and II: Including the ...

Edward Hyde Earl of Clarendon - Great Britain - 1793 - 201 pages
...Bevil Grenville. He was indeed an excellent person, whose activity, interest, and reputation, were the foundation of what had been done in Cornwall; and his temper and affections, so public, that no accident which happened could make any impressions on him ; and his...
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Memoirs of King Charles I. and the Loyalists who Suffered in Their Cause ...

Great Britain - 1795 - 54 pages
...lefs fpoken of. He was indeed an excellent perfon, whofe aélivity, intereft, and reputation, were the foundation of what had been done in Cornwall ; and his temper and affeftions fo public, that no accident which happened could make any impreffion on him ; and his example...
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The New Bath Guide; Or, Useful Pocket Companion: For All Persons Residing at ...

1799 - 80 pages
...Beville Granville. He was indeed an excellent perfon, whofe activity, ir.'ereft, and reputation, were the foundation of what had been done" in Cornwall ; and his temper and affection fopuhlick, that no accident which happened cnuld make any impreffion on him ; and his example kept...
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The Beauties of England and Wales, Or, Delineations, Topographical ..., Volume 1

John Britton - Architecture - 1801
...and reputation, were the foundation of what had been done in Cornwall ; and his temper and affections so public, that no accident which happened could make any impression on him. In a word, a brighter courage, and a gentler disposition, were never married together, to make the...
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The Beauties of England and Wales, Or, Delineations, Topographical ..., Volume 1

John Britton, Edward Wedlake Brayley - Architecture - 1801
...Bcvil Grenville. He was, indeed, an excellent person, whose activity, interest, and reputation, were the foundation of what had been done in Cornwall; and his temper and affections so public, that no accident^ which happened could make any impression on him. In a word,...
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The Beauties of England and Wales: Or Delineations, Topographical ...

John Britton, Edward Wedlake Brayley - Architecture - 1801
...Bevil Grenville. He was, indeed, an excellent person, whose activity, interest, and reputation, were the foundation of what had been done in Cornwall ; and his temper and affections so public, that no accident which happened could make any impression on him. In a word,...
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General biography; or, Lives, critical and historical, of the most eminent ...

John Aikin, William Enfield - 1803
...Bevil Greenville. He wa«, indeed, an excellent person, whose activity, interest, and reputation, wai the foundation of what had been done in Cornwall,...affection so public, that no accident which happened coulJ make any impression on him ; und his example kqpt Others, (corn taking any thing ill, or at least...
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