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" Meantime, the guilty soul cannot keep its own secret. It is false to itself; or rather it feels an irresistible impulse of conscience to be true to itself. It labors under its guilty possession, and knows not what to do with it. The human heart was not... "
American Eloquence: a Collection of Speeches and Addresses: By the Most ... - Page 400
1857
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Speeches and Forensic Arguments

Daniel Webster - Speeches, addresses, etc., American - 1830 - 520 pages
...and ready to kindle the slightest circumstance into a blaze of discovery. Meantime, the guilty soul cannot keep its own secret. It is false to itself;...inhabitant. It finds itself preyed on by a torment, which it does not acknowledge to God nor man. A vulture is devouring it, and it can ask no sympathy or assistance,...
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A Report of the Evidence and Points of Law, Arising in the Trial of John ...

Trials (Murder) - 1830 - 74 pages
...and ready to kindle the slightest circumstance into a blaze of discovery. Meantime the guilty soul cannot keep its own secret. It is false to itself;...inhabitant. It finds itself preyed on by a torment which it does not acknowledge to God nor man. A vulture ia devouring it, i and it can ask no sympathy or assistance,...
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The National Orator;: Consisting of Selections, Adapted for Rhetorical ...

Charles Dexter Cleveland - American literature - 1832 - 284 pages
...the slightest circtimNATIONAL ORATOR. itancc into a blaze of discovery. Mean time, the guilty soul cannot keep its own secret. It is false to itself,...inhabitant. It finds itself preyed on by a torment, which it does not acknowledge to God nor man. A vulture is devouring it, and it can ask no sympathy or assistance...
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The American Jurist and Law Magazine, Volume 7

Law - 1832
...and ready to kindle the slightest circumstance into a blaze of discovery. Meantime, the guilty soul cannot keep its own secret. It is false to itself;...inhabitant. It finds itself preyed on by a torment, which it does not acknowledge to God nor man. A vulture is devouring it, and it can ask no sympathy or assistance,...
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The Law Magazine: Or, Quarterly Review of Jurisprudence, Volume 12

Law - 1834
...and ready to kindle the slightest circumstance into a blaze of discovery. Meantime the guilty soul cannot keep its own secret. It is false to itself;...irresistible impulse of conscience to be true to itself. It labours under its guilty possession, and knows not what to do with it. The human heart was not made...
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Speeches and Forensic Arguments, Volume 1

Daniel Webster - United States - 1835
...ready to kindle tin- sli^'li:- •-; circumstance into a blaze of discovery. Meantime, the guilty soul cannot keep its own secret. It is false to itself; or rather it feeU an irresistible impulse of conscience to be true to itself. It labor» under its guilty possession,...
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The Elocutionist: Consisting of Declamations and Readings in Prose and ...

Jonathan Barber - Oratory - 1836 - 392 pages
...and ready to kindle the slightest circumstance into a blaze of discovery. Meantime, the guilty soul cannot keep its own secret. It is false to itself...inhabitant. It finds itself preyed on by a torment which it does not acknowledge to God nor man. A vulture is devouring it, and it can ask no sympathy or assistance,...
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Retrospect of Western Travel, Volume 1

Harriet Martineau - Slavery - 1838 - 293 pages
...to itself; or rather it feels an irresistible impulse of conscience to be true to itself. It labours under its guilty possession, and knows not what to...inhabitant. It finds itself preyed on by a torment, which it does not acknowledge to God or man. A vulture is devouring it, and it can ask no sympathy or assistance,...
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Retrospect of Western Travel, Volume 1

Harriet Martineau - Slavery - 1838 - 293 pages
...and ready to kindle the slightest circumstance into a blaze of discovery. Meantime, the guilty soul cannot keep its own secret. It is false to itself...irresistible impulse of conscience to be true to itself. It labours under its guilty possession, and knows not what to do with it. The human heart was not made...
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Retrospect of Western Travel, Volume 1

Harriet Martineau - Charlottesville (Va.) - 1838 - 239 pages
...itself; or, rather, it feels an irresistible impulse of conscience to be true to itself. It labours under its guilty possession, and knows not what to...The human heart was not made for the residence of snch an inhabitant. It finds itself preyed on by a tonnent which it does not acknowledge to God or...
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