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" He felt his own powers; he felt what he was capable of having performed ; and he saw how little, comparatively speaking, he had performed. Hence his apprehensions on the near prospect of the account to be made, viewed through the medium of constitutional... "
Essays and Thoughts on Various Subjects, and from Various Authors, &c ... - Page 230
by George Horne - 1808 - 295 pages
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Essays, Biographical, Critical, and Historical: Illustrative of ..., Volume 2

Nathan Drake - Adventurer - 1810
...account to be made, viewed through the medium of constitutional and morbid melancholy, which often excluded from his sight the bright beams of divine...considered the subject as he ought. For one person who fears death too much, there are a thousand who do not fear it enough, nor have thought in earnest about...
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Essays, biographical, critical, and historical, illustrative of the Rambler ...

Nathan Drake - 1810
...account to be made, viewed through the medium of constitutional and morbid melancholy, which often excluded from his sight the bright beams of divine...unprofitable servant* may justly beget apprehensions in the ^toutest mind. The indolent man, who is without such apprehensions, has never yet considered the subject...
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Essays: Biographical, Critical, and Historical; Illustrative of ..., Volume 2

Nathan Drake - English essays - 1810
...account to be made, viewed through the medium of constitutional and morbid melancholy, which often excluded from his sight the bright beams of divine...talents have been bestowed, of which an account must br rendered ; and that the fate of the ' unprofitable servant' may justly beget apprehensions in the...
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An Account of the Life and Character of Alexander Adam, LL.D., Rector of the ...

Alexander Henderson - Edinburgh (Scotland) - 1810 - 162 pages
...indolent man, " says that great prelate, " who is without apprehensions as to the close of ' ' life, has never yet considered the subject, as he " ought. For one person, who fears death too " much, there are a thousand who do not fear it " enough, nor have thought in earnest...
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The Gleaner: A Series of Periodical Essays, Volumes 1-2

Nathan Drake - English essays - 1811
...be made, viewed through the medium of constitutional VOL. in. p and morbid melancholy, which often excluded from his sight the bright beams of divine...considered the subject as he ought. For one person who fears death too much, there are a thousand who do not fear it enough, nor have thought in earnest about...
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Classical English letter-writer: or, Epistolary selections designed to ...

Frank Elizabeth - 1814
...account to be made, viewed through the medium of constitutional and morbid melaucholy, which often excluded from his sight the bright beams of Divine...justly beget apprehensions in the stoutest mind.— Let us only put in practice the duty of self examination ; let us inquire into the success we have...
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Classical English Letter-writer: Or, Epistolary Selections; Designed to ...

Elizabeth Frank - Letter-writing - 1814 - 368 pages
...account to be made, viewed through the medium of constitutional and morbid melancholy, which often excluded from his sight the bright beams of Divine...talents have been bestowed, of which an account must be ren< tiered; and that the fate of the " unprofitable servant " may justly beget apprehensions in the...
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The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL.D: With Critical Observations on His Works

Robert Anderson - Authors, English - 1815 - 639 pages
...constitutional and morbid melancholy, which often excluded from his sight the bright beams of the divine mercy. The indolent man, who is without such apprehensions,...considered the subject as he ought. For one person who fears death too much, there are a thousand who do not fear it enough, nor have thought in earnest about...
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Classical English Letter-writer, Or, Epistolary Selections: Designed to ...

English letters - 1816 - 321 pages
...account to be made; viewed through the medium of constitutional and morbid melancholy, which often excluded from his sight the bright beams of Divine...forget, that talents have been bestowed, of which an acrent must be rendered ; and that the fate of the " unprofitable servant" may justly beget apprehensions...
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Classical English Letter Writer

1821 - 420 pages
...account to be made, viewed through the medium of constitutional and morbid melancholy, which often excluded from his sight the bright beams of Divine...justly beget apprehensions in the stoutest mind.— Let us only put in practice the duty of self examination ; let us inquire into the success we have...
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