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Books Books 1 - 10 of 20 on exclaimed he ; ' how could they allow these scoundrels to enter ? They ought to....
" exclaimed he ; ' how could they allow these scoundrels to enter ? They ought to have blown four or five hundred of them into the air with cannon ; the rest would then have taken to their ' — DE BOUKKIENNE, tip 49.]  "
Miscellanies - Page 222
by J. T. Headley - 1850 - 298 pages
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Constable's miscellany of original and selected publications

Constable and co, ltd - 1826
...Bonaparte's indignation burst forth uncontrolled. " What madness !" exclaimed he alond, and in h is patois, u how could they allow these scoundrels to enter! they ought to have blown four or tive hundred of them into the air with cannon ; the rest would then have taken to their heels." While...
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Life of Napoleon Buonaparte: With a Preliminary View of the French ..., Volume 1

Walter Scott - France - 1834
...his head, Buonaparte could no longer restrain his indignation. ' What madness ! ' exclaimed he ; ' how could they allow these scoundrels to enter ? They...with cannon ; the rest would then have taken to their ' — DE BOUKKIENNE, tip 49.] " poor and virtuous people," as Robespierre used to call them, with an...
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The Prose Works of Sir Walter Scott, Bart: Life of Napoleon Buonaparte

Walter Scott - France - 1834
...his head, Buonaparte could no longer restrain his indignation. ' What madness ! ' exclaimed he ; ' how could they allow these scoundrels to enter ? They...with cannon ; the rest would then have taken to their lleiils.'" 1)1. BOUHXIENNE, tip 49.] " poor and virtuous people," as Robespierre used to call them,...
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The history of the French revolution, tr. with notes by F. Shoberl, Volume 1

Marie Joseph L. Adolphe Thiers - 1838
...on his head, Bonaparte could no longer restrain his indignation. ' What madness !' exclaimed he ; ' how could they allow these scoundrels to enter? They...cannon. The rest would then have taken to their heels.'" — Bourrienne't Memoirs. E. alarming manner. The national grenadiers, who had surrounded the princess,...
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The History of the French Revolution, Volume 1

Adolphe Thiers, Frederic Shoberl - France - 1838
...placed on his head, Bonaparte could no longer restrain his indignation. ' What madness!' exclaimed he ; 'how could they allow these scoundrels to enter? They...cannon. The rest would then have taken to their heels.'" — Bourrienne's Memoirs. E. t* r' I alarming manner. The national grenadiers, who had surrounded the...
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History of Napoleon, Volume 1

George Moir Bussey - France - 1840
...exclaimed aloud, with emphatic scorn, " What imbecility, to allow the scoundrels to enter ! They should have blown four or five hundred of them into the air with the cannon, and the rest would have taken to their heels." This ebullition must probably be regarded...
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Life of Napoleon Buonaparte: With a Preliminary View of the French ..., Volume 1

Sir Walter Scott - France - 1843
...as his own, he expressed the highest dissatisfaction with the recent events at Paris, claimed he ; ' how could they allow these scoundrels to enter ? They...; the rest would then have taken to their heels.' "-DE BOURRIENNE, torn, i., p. 49. ' " By eight o'clock in the evening they had all departed, and silence...
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History of Our Own Times, Volume 1

Thomas Carlyle - Europe - 1843
...unbounded. " What madness ! " exclaimed Bonaparte — for he was that young and then unknown officer — " how could they allow these scoundrels to enter ! They...cannon. The rest would then have taken to their heels." It was not long, as we shall see in the sequel, before he had occasion to put his principles in practice...
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The History of the French Revolution, Volume 1

Adolphe Thiers - France - 1845
...his indignation. ' What madness !' exclaimed he; ' how could they allow these scoundrels to entert They ought to have blown four or five hundred of them...cannon. The rest would then have taken to their heels.' " " Bourriennt't Memoirs. E. the agitation there was increased by the indignation of the right side,...
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A general history of Europe, from the beginning of the sixteenth century to ...

1846
...Buonaparte's indignation at this sight. " What madness !" said he to Bourrieune, who accompanied him," how could they allow these scoundrels to enter ? they ought to have " blown four or five hundred into the air with cannon, the rest would then " have taken to their heels." Shortly after he withdrew...
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