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" This will ever be the case ; every numerous assembly is moli, let the individuals who compose it be what they will. Mere reason and good sense is never to be talked to a mob ; their passions, their sentiments, their senses, and their seeming interests,... "
The Letters of the Earl of Chesterfield to His Son - Page 131
by Philip Dormer Stanhope Earl of Chesterfield - 1901
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The Monthly Review, Volume 50

1774
...they have collectively none; but they have ears and eye*, which mult be flattered and feduced ; ar.d this can only be done by eloquence, tuneful periods,...various parts of oratory. ' When you come into the Houfe of Commons, if you imagine that fpeaking plain and unadorned fenfe and reafon will do yoar bufinefs,...
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Letters written by the ... earl of Chesterfield to his son, publ ..., Volume 3

Philip Dormer Stanhope (4th earl of Chesterfield.) - 1800
...to be talked to a mob : their pafiions, their fcntiments, their fenfes, and their feeming interefts, are alone to be applied to. Understanding they have...collectively none ; but they have ears and eyes, which muft be flattered and feduced ; and this can only be done by eloquence, tuneful periods, graceful action,...
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Letters written by the...earl of Chesterfield to his son; with ..., Volume 2

Philip Dormer Stanhope (4th earl of Chesterfield.) - 1813
...let the individuals who eompose it be what they Will. Mere reason and good sense is never to be Udked to a mob : their passions, their sentiments, their...are alone to be applied to. Understanding they have eolleetively none ; but they have ears and eyes, whieh must he flattered and sedueed ; and this ean...
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Annals of the Coinage of Britain and Its Dependencies: From the ..., Volume 3

Rogers Ruding - Coinage - 1819
...asiembly is mob, let the individuals who compose it be what they will. Mere reason and good sense are never to be talked to a mob ; their passions, their...their seeming interests, are alone to be applied to." [Lord Chesterfield's Letters to his Son.] On this principle Swift wrote, and his writings were, in...
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Annals of the Coinage of Great Britain and Its Dependencies: From ..., Volume 2

Rogers Ruding - Coinage - 1840
...assembly is mob, let the individuals who compose it be what they will. Mere reason and good sense are never to be talked to a mob ; their passions, their...their seeming interests, are alone to be applied to." [Lord Chesterfield's Letters to Ait Son]. On this principle Swift wrote, and his writings were, in...
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The Foreign quarterly review [ed. by J.G. Cochrane]., Volume 32

John George Cochrane - 1844
...will ever be the case; every numerous assembly is a mob, let the individuals who compose it be what they will. Mere reason and good sense is never to...graceful action, and all the various parts of oratory." Absurd and disgraceful as was this opposition to an alteration in the Calendar, called for as much...
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The Foreign Quarterly Review, Volumes 32-33

1844
...case ; every numerous assembly is a mob, let the individuals who compose it be what they will. More reason and good sense is never to be talked to a mob...graceful action, and all the various parts of oratory." As the noble reformer could bring these ' various parts of oratory' to bear upon the mob within the...
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Letters Written by the Earl of Chesterfield to His Son

Philip Dormer Stanhope Earl of Chesterfield - Conduct of life - 1857 - 609 pages
...This will ever he the case; every numerous assembly is mob, let the individuals who compose it be what they will. Mere reason and good sense is never to...collectively none, but they have ears, and eyes, which mast be flattered and seduced ; and this can only be done by eloquence, tuneful periods, graceful action,...
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Letters Written by the Earl of Chesterfield to His Son

Philip Dormer Stanhope Earl of Chesterfield - Conduct of life - 1876 - 609 pages
...This will ever be the case; every numeroui assembly is mob, let the individuals who compose it be what they will. Mere reason and good sense is never to...sentiments, their senses, and their seeming interests, are alune to be applied to. Understanding they have collectively none, but they have ears, and eyes, which...
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Elementary Arithmetic: With Brief Notices of Its History, Volumes 1-12

Robert Potts - Arithmetic - 1876
...assembly is a mob, let the individuals who compose it be what they will. Mere reason and good sense are never to be talked to a mob ; their passions, their...senses, and their seeming interests are alone to be appealed to." On this principle Swift wrote, and his writings were, in the instance before us, eminently...
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