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" It is therefore our business carefully to cultivate in our minds, to rear to the most perfect vigour and maturity, every sort of generous and honest feeling that belongs to our nature. To bring the dispositions that are lovely in private life into the... "
Maxims and opinions, moral, political and economical, with characters, from ... - Page 75
by Edmund Burke - 1804
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Thoughts on the Cause of the Present Discontents

Edmund Burke - Great Britain - 1770 - 118 pages
...difpolitiona that are lovely in private life into the fervice and conduct of the commonwealth ; fo to be patriots, as not to forget we are gentlemen. To cultivate friendmips, and to incur enmities. To -have both ftrong, but both felected : in the one, to be placable;...
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Thoughts on the Cause of the Present Discontents

Edmund Burke - Great Britain - 1784 - 118 pages
...difpofitions that are lovely in private life into the fervice and conduct" of the commonwealth ; fo to be patriots, as not to forget we are gentlemen. To cultivate friendfhips, and to incur enmities. To have both ftrong, but both felected : in the ohe, to be placable...
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The works of ... Edmund Burke [ed. by W. King and F. Laurence].

Edmund Burke - 1792
...the difpofitions that are lovely in private life into the fervice and conduct of the commonwealth; fo to be patriots, as not to forget we are gentlemen. To cultivate friendfhips, and to incur enmities. Jo have both ftrong, but both felected : in the one, to be placable;...
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The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Collected in Three Volumes ...

Edmund Burke - Great Britain - 1792
...the difpofitions that are lovely in private life into the ferviee and conduct of the commonwealth; fo to be patriots, as not to forget we are gentlemen. To cultivate friend*.* Ihips, and to incur enmities. To have both ftrong, but both i f'elected : imthe one, to be...
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The Works of ... Edmund Burke, Volume 2

Edmund Burke - English literature - 1803
...gentlemen. To cultivate friendfhips, and to incur enmities. To have both firong, but both felected : in the one, to be placable; in the other immoveable. To model our principles to our duties and our fituation. To be fully perfuaded, that all virtue which is impracticable is fpurious ; and rather to...
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The Emerald, Volumes 1-2

1806
...hospitality of principle. " It is our business," says EDMUND BURKE, "to bring the dispositions, that are lovely in private life, into the service and conduct of the Co ia sin >ii v, cull li ; so to be patriots, as not to forget we are gentlemen." Pray Mr. Wanderer,...
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The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Volume 2

Edmund Burke - Great Britain - 1766
...every sort of generous and honest feeling, that belongs to our nature. To bring the dispositions that are lovely in private life into the service and conduct of, the commonwealth; so to be patriots, patriots, as not to forget we are gentlemen. To cultivate friendships, and to incur enmities. To have...
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The Beauties of Burke: Consisting of Selections from His Works

Edmund Burke - Great Britain - 1828 - 160 pages
...every sort of generous and honest feeling that belongs to our nature. To bring the dispositions that are lovely in private life into the service and conduct of the commonwealth ; so to he patriots, as not to forget we are gentlemen. To cultivate friendships, and to incur enmities. To...
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The works of ... Edmund Burke, Volume 1

Edmund Burke - 1834
...every sort of generous and honest feeling that belongs to our nature. To bring the dispositions that are lovely in private life into the service and conduct...selected : in the one, to be placable ; in the other, immovable. To model our principles to our duties and our situation. To be fully persuaded, that all...
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The Works of the Right Hon. Edmund Burke: With a Biographical and ..., Volume 1

Edmund Burke - Great Britain - 1834 - 2 pages
...every sort of generous and honest feeling that belongs to our nature. To bring the dispositions that are lovely in private life into the service and conduct...selected : in the one, to be placable ; in the other, immovable. To model our principles to our duties and our situation. To be fully persuaded, that all...
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