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" I was so much moved by this horrid spectacle, that, although in momentary expectation of sharing his fate, I did attempt to speak in his behalf, but, as might have been expected, my interference was sternly disregarded. The victim was held fast by some,... "
The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal - Page 421
1818
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The Edinburgh Observer: Or, Town and Country Magazine, Issues 1-11

1817
...spectacle, that, although in momentary expectation of sharing his fate, I did attempt to speak in his behalf; but, as might have been expected, my interference...again eagerly stripped him of some part of his dress. Half-naked, and thu> manacled, they hurled him into the lake, there about twelve feet deep, drowning...
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The American Monthly Magazine and Critical Review, Volume 2

1817
...spectacle, that although in momentary eipectation of sharing his fate, I did attempt to speuk iu his behalf ; but, as might have been expected, my interference...others again eagerly stripped him of some part of liu divss. Half-naked, and thus manacled, th«7 hurled him into the lake, there about twelve feet deep,...
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Rob Roy, Volume 3

Sir Walter Scott - 1818 - 348 pages
...spectacle, that, although in momentary expectation of sharing his fate, I did attempt to speak. in his behalf, but, as might have been expected, my interference...again eagerly stripped him of some part of his dress. Half-naked, and thus manacled, they hurled him into the lake, there about twelve feet deep, drowning...
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The Literary Gazette: A Weekly Journal of Literature, Science, and ..., Volume 2

William Jerdan, William Ring Workman, Frederick Arnold, John Morley, Charles Wycliffe Goodwin - 1818
...that, although in-momentary expectation of sharing bis fate, I did attempt to speak in bis behalf; bur, as might have been expected, my interference was sternly disregarded. The victim was held fust by some, while others, binding a large heavy stone in a plaid, tied it round his neck, and others...
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The American First Class Book, Or, Exercises in Reading and Recitation, Book 4

John Pierpont - Recitations - 1823 - 480 pages
...spectacft, that, although in momentary expectation of sharing his fate, I did attempt to speak in his behalf, but, as might have been expected, my interference was sternly disregarded. The victim was held fust by some, while others, binding a large heavy stone in a plaid, tied it round his neck, and others...
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Exercises in Reading and Recitation

Jonathan Barber - 1828 - 251 pages
...spectacle, that, although in momentary expectation of sharing his fate, I did attempt to speak in his behalf, but, as might have been expected, my interference...again eagerly stripped him of some part of his dress. Half-naked, and thus manacled, they hurried him into the lake, there about twelve feet deep, drowning...
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The Rhetorical Reader: Consisting of Instructions for Regulating the Voice ...

Ebenezer Porter - Elocution - 1833 - 304 pages
...haunted my sleep for years afterwards. that fear ever uttered—I may well term them dreadful, 40 ed. The victim was held fast by some, while others, binding...again, eagerly stripped him of some part of his dress. Half-naked, and thus manacled, they hurried him into the lake, there about twelve feet deep, I was...
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The American First Class Book, Or, Exercises in Reading and Recitation ...

John Pierpont - Readers - 1835 - 480 pages
...spectacle, that although in momentary expectation of sharing his fate, I did attempt to speak in his behalf, but, as might have been expected, my interference was sternly disregarded. The vio tim was held fast by some, while others, binding a large heavy stone in a plaid, tied it round...
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The Elocutionist: Consisting of Declamations and Readings in Prose and ...

Jonathan Barber - Oratory - 1836 - 392 pages
...spectacle, that, although in momentary expectation of sharing his fate, I did attempt to speak in his behalf, but as might have been expected, my interference...again eagerly stripped him of some part of his dress. Half-naked, and thus manacled, they hurried him into the lake, there about twelve feet deep, drowning...
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Principles of elocution

William Graham (teacher of elocution.) - 1837
...spectacle, that, although in momentary expectation of sharing his fate, I did attempt to speak in his behalf; but, as might have been expected, my interference...round his neck, and others again eagerly stripped lum of some part of his dress. Half naked, and thus manacled, they hurried him into the lake, there...
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