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Books Books 1 - 10 of 113 on ... out the most wretched of lives, a life without hope in the most miserable of....
" ... out the most wretched of lives, a life without hope in the most miserable of prisons. It is painful to behold a man employing his talents to corrupt himself. Nature has been kinder to Mr. Burke than he is to her. He is not affected by the reality... "
Douglas Jerrold's Shilling Magazine - Page 45
edited by - 1846
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Memoirs of the Life of Thomas Paine: With Observations on His Writings ...

W. T. Sherwin - Authors, English - 1819 - 232 pages
...than he is to her. He is not affected by the reality of distress touching his heart, but by the shewy resemblance of it striking his imagination. He pities...but forgets the dying bird .'^Accustomed to kiss the aristocratic hand that hath purloined him from himself, he degenerates into a composition of art, and...
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The political works of Thomas Paine

Thomas Paine - 1826
...Burke than he has to her. He is not affected by the reality of distress touching upon his heart, but by the showy resemblance of it striking his imagination....genuine soul of nature forsakes him. His hero or his heroime must be a tragedy victim, expiring, in show, and not the real prisoner of misery, sliiling...
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The Political Works of Thomas Paine: Secretary for Foreign Affairs to the ...

Thomas Paine - Political science - 1826 - 425 pages
...Burke than he has to her. He is not affected by the reality of distress touching upon his heart, but by the showy resemblance of it striking his imagination....genuine soul of nature forsakes him. His hero or his heroime must be a tragedy rictim, expiring, in show, and not, the real prisoner of misery, sliding...
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An exposition of the mysteries or religious dogmas and customs of the ...

John Fellows - 1835
...Burke than he has been to her. He is, not affected by the reality of distress touching his heart, but by the showy resemblance of it striking his imagination....nature forsakes him. His hero or his heroine must be a tra" gidy-vietem, expiring in show, and not the real prisoner of misery, sliding into death in the...
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An Exposition of the Mysteries; Or, Religious Dogmas and Customs of the ...

John Fellows - 1835 - 403 pages
...affected by the reality of distress touching his heart, but by the showy resemblance of it striking hi* imagination. He pities the plumage, but forgets the...nature forsakes him. His hero or his heroine must be a tragidy-vietem, expiring in show, and not the real prisoner of misery, sliding into death in the silence...
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An Exposition of the Mysteries; Or, Religious Dogmas and Customs of the ...

John Fellows - Druids and Druidism - 1835 - 403 pages
...Burke than he has been to her. He is not affected by the reality of distress touching his heart, but by the showy resemblance of it striking his imagination....Accustomed to kiss the aristocratical hand that hath pnrloined him from himself, he degenerates into a composition of art, and the genuine soul of nature...
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The Life of Thomas Paine: Author of "Common Sense", "Rights of Man", "Age of ...

Gilbert Vale - Political scientists - 1841 - 192 pages
...Mr. Burke than he is to her. He is not affected by the reality of distress touching his heart, but by the showy resemblance of it striking his imagination....but forgets the dying bird. Accustomed to kiss the aristocratic hand that hath purloined him from himself, he degenerates into a composition of art, and...
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The Christian reformer; or, Unitarian magazine and review [ed. by R. Aspland].

Robert Aspland - 1842
...Mr. Burke than he is to her. He is not affected by the realily of distress touching his heart, but by the showy resemblance of it striking his imagination....bird. Accustomed to kiss the aristocratical hand that ham purloined him from himself, he degenerates into a composition of art, and the genuine soul of nature...
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The French Revolution, Volume 1

Charles MacFarlane - France - 1844
...Mr. Burke than he is to her. He is not affected by the reality of distress touching his heart, but by the showy resemblance of it striking his imagination....Accustomed to kiss the aristocratical hand that hath purHoned him from himself, he degenerates into a composition of art, and the genuine soul of nature...
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SHILLING MAGAZINE

DOUGLAS JERROLD - 1846
...Mr. Burke than he is to her. He is not affected by the reality of distress touching his heart, but by the showy resemblance of it striking his imagination....He pities the plumage,- but forgets the dying bird. Aecustomed to kiss the aristoeratic;i 1 hand that hath purloined him from himself, he degenerates into...
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