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Books Books 51 - 60 of 111 on Undoubtedly Mr. Grenville was a , first-rate figure in this country. With a masculine....
" Undoubtedly Mr. Grenville was a , first-rate figure in this country. With a masculine understanding, and a stout and resolute heart, he had an application undissipated and unwearied. He took public business, not as a duty which he was to fulfil, but as... "
Peerage of England. ... - Page 416
by Arthur Collins - 1812
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Select British Eloquence: Embracing the Best Speeches Entire, of the Most ...

Chauncey Allen Goodrich - Speeches, addresses, etc., English - 1852 - 947 pages
...and I have acted more with him, and certainly with more pleasure with him, than ever I acted asainst him. Undoubtedly Mr. Grenville was a first-rate figure...a stout and resolute heart, he had an application undissipatcd and unwearied. He took public business, not as a duty which he was to fulfill, bnt as...
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Blackwood's Magazine, Volume 71

Scotland - 1852
...nearly five years after he was in his tomb. " Mr Grenville undoubtedly was t first-rate figure in the country. With a masculine understanding, and a stout and resolute heart, he had an application midissipated and unwearied. He took pnhlio business, not as a duty he was to fulfil, but as a pleasure...
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine

England - 1852
...nearly five years after he was in his tomb. " Mr. Grenville undoubtedly was a first-rate figure in the country. With a masculine understanding, and a stout and resolute heart, he liad au applieation undissipated nnd unwearied. He took public business, not as n duty he waste fulfil,...
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Select British eloquence: embracing the best speeches entire, of the most ...

Chauncey Allen Goodrich - Great Britain - 1853 - 947 pages
...differences have been long ago composed ; and I have acted more with him, and certainly with more pleasure with him, than ever I acted against him. Undoubtedly...unwearied. He took public business, not as a duty which he was to fulfill, but as a pleasure he was to enjoy ; and he seemed to have no delight out of...
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The speeches of the earl of Chatham, the Hon. R.B. Sheridan, Lord Erskine ...

William Pitt (Earl of Chatham) - 1853 - 170 pages
...and certainly with more pleasure with him, than ever I acted against him. Undoubtedly Mr. Grcnville was a first-rate figure in this country. With a masculine...unwearied. He took public business, not as a duty which he was to fulfil, but as a pleasure he was to enjoy; anil he seemed to have no delight out of...
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Select British Eloquence: Embracing the Best Speeches Entire, of the Most ...

Chauncey Allen Goodrich - Speeches, addresses, etc., English - 1853 - 947 pages
...differences have been long ago composed ; and I have acted more with him, and certainly with more pleasure with him, than ever I acted against him. Undoubtedly Mr. Grenville was a tirst-rate figure in this country. With a masculine understanding, and a stout and resolute heart,...
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Palaestra stili Latini; or, Materials for translation into Latin prose ...

Benjamin Hall Kennedy - 1855
...differences have been long ago composed ; and I have acted more with him, and certainly with more pleasure with him, than ever I acted against him. Undoubtedly...unwearied. He took public business, not as a duty which he was to fulfil, but as a pleasure he was to enjoy ; and he seemed to have no delight out of...
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Aphorisms and opinions of dr. George Horne, with notes and a biogr. sketch

George Horne (bp. of Norwich.) - 1857
...this house except in such things as some way related to the business that was to be done in it. * * * With a masculine understanding and a stout and resolute...he had an application undissipated and unwearied." — Vide Home, page 93. IT is as necessary for a Preacher on the composition of his sermon* to take...
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Aphorisms and Opinions: With Notes and a Biographical Sketch

George Horne - 1857
...this house except in such things as some way related to the business that was to be done in it. * * * With a masculine understanding and a stout and resolute...he had an application undissipated and unwearied." — Vide Horne, page 93. IT is as necessary for a Preacher on the composition of his sermon* to take...
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The American Orator's Own Book

Speeches, addresses, etc., American - 1859 - 350 pages
...party-differences have been long ago composed ; and I have acted more with him, and certainly with more pleasure with him, than ever I acted against him. Undoubtedly...unwearied. He took public business, not as a duty which he was to fulfil, but as a pleasure he was to enjoy ; and he seemed to have no delight out of...
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