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Books Books 1 - 10 of 20 on Observing, says that respectable body, with the ' greatest sorrow and concern,' the....
" Observing, says that respectable body, with the ' greatest sorrow and concern,' the many books published almost every week by impious and licentious writers, whose ' principles have a direct tendency to the subversion of all religion and civil government,... "
Another cordial for low spirits - Page 186
by Thomas Gordon - 1751
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The fable of the bees; or, Private vices, public benefits: With ..., Volume 1

Bernard Mandeville - Charity-schools - 1728
...Principles having a direct Tendency to the Subverfion of all Religion and Civil Government, vernment, our Duty to the Almighty, our Love to our Country, and Regard to our Oaths, OH blige us to Prefent, as the Publifher of a Book, entituled, The Fable of the Bees-, or Private Vices...
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A Cordial for Low Spirits: Being a Collection of Curious Tracts, Volume 2

Thomas Gordon - England - 1763
...**' the fubverfion of all religion and civil govern** ment, our duty to the almighty, our loVe'to ** our country, and regard to our oaths, oblige us **...book, entituled, The fable of the bees, or private vicet, public benefits, fecond edition, 1723. And alfo, " The publifhers of a weekly paper, called...
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The Fable of the Bees : Or, Private Vices, Publick Benefits: With an Essay ...

Bernard Mandeville - Charity-schools - 1806 - 534 pages
...delign, we conceive, to debauch the nation. Thefe principles having a direct tendency to the fubverfion of all religion and civil government, our duty to...country, and regard to our oaths, oblige us to prefent as the publiiher of a book, intituled the Fable of the Bees; or Private Vices Public Benefits. 2d....
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fraser's magazine

JAME ANTHONY FROUDE - 1873
...week by impious and licentious writers, whose ' principles have a direct tendency to the subversion of all religion and civil government, our duty to...our country, and regard to our oaths, oblige us to present ' the publisher of the Fable of the Bees, and thereby, as it would appear, to give him a useful...
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Every Saturday

1873
...week by impious and licentious writers, whose " principles have a direct tendency to the subversion of all religion and civil government, our duty to...our country, and regard to our oaths, oblige us to present " the publisher of the " Fable of the Bees," and thereby, as it would appear, to give him a...
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Fraser's Magazine, Volume 87

1873
...week by impious and licentious writers, whose 'principles have a direct tendency to the subversion of all religion and civil government, our duty to...our country, and regard to our oaths, oblige us to present ' the publisher of the Fable of the Bees, and thereby, as it would appear, to give him a useful...
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Essays on Freethinking and Plainspeaking

Sir Leslie Stephen - Free thought - 1873 - 362 pages
...week by impious and licentious writers, whose ' principles have a direct tendency to the subversion of all religion and civil government, our duty to...our country, and regard to our oaths, oblige us to present ' the publisher of the ' Fable of the Bees,' and thereby, as it would appear, to give him a...
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A First Sketch of English Literature

Henry Morley - English literature - 1873 - 912 pages
...was presented by the Grand Jury of Westminster as one " having a direct tendency to the subversion of all religion and civil government, our duty to...our love to our country, and regard to our oaths." Bernard Mandeville, who certainly meant none of these things, but whose book was as a first faint swell...
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Good Queen Anne: Or, Men and Manners, Life and Letters in England ..., Volume 2

William Henry Davenport Adams - English literature - 1886
...office of a censor morum, presented it at the assizes as ' having a direct tendency to the subversion of all religion and civil government, our duty to...our love to our country, and regard to our oaths.' Mandeville, in 1728, added a second part to his Fable. Among his other works may be named Free Thoughts...
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A first sketch of English literature. With suppl. to the end of queen ...

Henry Morley - 1912
...was presented by the Grand Jury of Westminster as one " having a direct tendency to the subversion of all religion and civil government, our duty to...our love to our country, and regard to our oaths." Bernard Mandeville, who certainly meant none of these things, but whose book was as a first faint swell...
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