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Books Books 1 - 10 of 44 on the most astonishing effort of eloquence, argument and wit united, of which there....
" the most astonishing effort of eloquence, argument and wit united, of which there is any record or tradition. "
The Gentleman's Magazine - Page 227
1787
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The Scots Magazine, Volume 49

English literature - 1787
...the moft altonilhing effort of eloquence, argument, and wit united, of which there is any recorder tradition; and the effects it produced were proportioned to its merit. The Houfe adopted anew mode, in this inftance, of expreffitig their approbation, by loudly and repeatedly clapping with...
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The Annual Register, Or, A View of the History, Politics, and Literature for ...

History - 1789
...and repeatedly clapping with their hands. Mr. Burke declared it to be the molt aftoniihing effort of eloquence, argument, and wit united, of which there is any record or tradition. Mr. Fox fr.id, " All th;it he had ever heard — all that he had ever read, when compared with it,...
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Annual Register, Volume 29

Edmund Burke - History - 1789
...and repeatedly clapping with their hands. Mr. Burke declared it to be the mbft aft nifhing effort of eloquence, argument, and wit united, of which there is any record or tradition. Mr. Fox (aid, " All that he had ever heard — all that he had ever read, when compared with it, dwindled...
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Select Speeches, Forensick and Parliamentary: With Prefatory Remarks, Volume 1

Nathaniel Chapman - Great Britain - 1808 - 2337 pages
...bestowed on the speech the highest commendation. Mr. Burke declared it to be the most surprising effort of eloquence, argument, and wit united, of which, there is any record or tradition. Mr. Fox avowed, that all he had ever heard, all that he had ever read, when compared to it, dwindled...
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Select Speeches, Forensick and Parliamentary: With Prefatory Remarks, Volume 1

Nathaniel Chapman - Great Britain - 1808 - 2337 pages
...bestowed on the speech the highest commendation. Mr. Burke declared it to be the most surprising effort of eloquence, argument, and wit united, of which, there is any record or tradition. Mr. Fox avowed, that all he had ever heard, all that he had ever read, when compared to it, dwindled...
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The speeches of the Right Honourable Charles James Fox, in the House of ...

Charles James Fox - Great Britain - 1815
...and repeatedly clapping with their hands. Mr. Burke declared it to be the most astonishing effort of eloquence, argument, and wit united, of which there is any record or tradition. Sir William Dolben said, that the speech of Mr. Sheridan had stated in so able a manner such a variety...
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The Speeches of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke: In the House of ..., Volume 3

Great Britain - 1816
...and repeatedly clapping with their hands. Mr. Burke declared it to be the most astonishing effort of eloquence, argument, and wit united, of which there is any record or tradition. Mr. Sheridan's motion was carried, on a division, by 175 against 68. On the i cth of February, Mr....
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The history of England, from the accession of George iii to 1783. from the ...

John Adolphus - 1841
...through which a judgment on it can be formed. Mr. Burke declared it to be the most astonishing effort of eloquence, argument, and wit united, of which there is any record or tradidition. Mr. Fox said, " All that he had ever heard, • 119 to 79. t Moore's Lit'e of Sheridan,...
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The History of England: From the Accession to the Decease of King ..., Volume 4

John Adolphus - Great Britain - 1841
...through which a judgment on it can be formed. Mr. Burke declared it to be the most astonishing effort of eloquence, argument, and wit united, of which there is any record or tradidition. Mr. Fox said, " All that he had ever heard, • 119 to 79. t Moore's I,ife of Sheridan,...
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The public and domestic life of the Right Hon. Edmund Burke

Peter Burke - 1854 - 316 pages
...loudly and repeatedly clapping their hands. Mr. Burke declared it to be the most astonishing effort of eloquence, argument, and wit united, of which there is any record or tradition. Mr. Fox said, all that he had ever heard, all that he had ever read, when compared with it, dwindled...
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