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Books Books 1 - 10 of 52 on The pleasantry perhaps of no man of wit had so unlaboured an appearance. It seemed....
" The pleasantry perhaps of no man of wit had so unlaboured an appearance. It seemed rather to escape from his mind, than to be produced by it. "
The European Magazine: And London Review - Page 190
1807
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The Monthly Anthology, and Boston Review, Volume 4

David Phineas Adams, Samuel Cooper Thacher - 1807
...was not repressed by modesty or indolence, was delightful. The pleasantry, perhaps, of DO man of wit had so unlaboured an appearance. It seemed rather to escape from his mind than to be produced by it. ' Йе had Jived on the. most intimate terms with all his contemporaries distinguished MR. Fox united,...
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The Cabinet: Or, Monthly Report of Polite Literature, Volume 2

1807
...was not repressed by modesty or indolence, was delightful. The pleasantry perhaps of no man of wit had so unlaboured an appearance. It seemed rather to escape from his mind than to be produced by it. lie had lived ou the most intimate terms with all his contemporaries distinguished by wit, politeness,...
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The Monthly Repository of Theology and General Literature, Volume 2

1808
...was delightful. The pleasantry perhaps of no man of wit had so unlaboured an appearance. It teemed rather to escape from his mind, than to be produced by it. He had lived on the mo t intimate terms with all hi> contemporaries, uistinguished by wit, politeness, or sophy, or learning,...
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The Port Folio, Volume 1

Philadelphia (Pa.) - 1809
...was not repressed by modesty or indolence, was delightful. The pleasantry, perhaps, of no man of wit had so unlaboured an appearance. It seemed rather...it He had lived on the most intimate terms with all his contemporaries distinguished by wit, politeness, or philosophy, or learning, or the talents of...
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The Port folio, by Oliver Oldschool

1809
...was not repressed by modesty or indolence, was delightful. The pleasantly, perhaps, of no man of wit had so unlaboured an appearance. It seemed rather...it. He had lived on the most intimate terms with all his contemporaries distinguished by wit, politeness, or philosophy, or learning, or the talents of...
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Peerage of England: genealogical, biographical, and historical. Greatly ...

Arthur Collins, Sir Egerton Brydges - England - 1812
...was not repressed by modesty, or indolence, was delightful. The pleasantry, perhaps, of no man of wit had so unlaboured an appearance. It seemed rather...it. He had lived on the most intimate terms with all his contemporaries, distinguished by wit, politeness, or philosophy, or learning, or the talents of...
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Collins's Peerage of England; Genealogical, Biographical, and ..., Volume 7

Arthur Collins - Nobility - 1812
...was not repressed by modesty, or indolence, was delightful. The pleasantry, perhap*, of no man of wit had so unlaboured an appearance. It seemed rather to escape from his mind, than to be product d by it. He had lived on the most intimate terms with all his contemporaries, distinguished...
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Pantologia. A new (cabinet) cyclopędia, by J.M. Good, O. Gregory ..., Volume 5

John Mason Good - 1813
...indolence, was delightful. The pleasantry, perhaps, of no man of wit had so unlaboured an a|>pearance; it seemed rather to escape from his mind, than to...it. He had lived on the most intimate terms with all his contemporaries, distinguished by wit, |ю!неце&з, or philosophy, or learning, or the talents...
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The Columbian Reader: Comprising a New and Various Selection of Elegant ...

Rodolphus Dickinson - Readers - 1815 - 204 pages
...by modesty or indolence, was delightful. The pleasantry, perhaps, of no man of wit had so unlabored an appearance. It seemed rather to escape from his...mind than to be produced by it. He had lived on the roost intimate terms with all his contemporaries distinguished by wit, politeness or philosophy, or...
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Pantologia. A new (cabinet) cyclopędia, by J.M. Good, O. Gregory ..., Volume 5

John Mason Good - 1819
...was not repressed by modesty or indolence, was delightful. The pleasantry, perhaps, of no man of wit had so unlaboured an appearance ; it seemed rather...He had lived 'on the most intimate terms with all hi« contemporaries, distinguished by wit, politeness, or philosophy, or learning, or the talents of...
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