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Books Books 71 - 80 of 196 on Ten censure wrong for one who writes amiss ; A fool might once himself alone expose,....
" Ten censure wrong for one who writes amiss ; A fool might once himself alone expose, Now one in verse makes many more in prose. 'Tis with our judgments as our watches, none Go just alike, yet each believes his own. "
Poetical Works: To which is Prefixed a Life of the Author - Page 74
by Alexander Pope - 1860
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Corinth, a Tragedy: And Other Poems

Charlotte De Humboldt - Corinth (Greece) - 1838 - 188 pages
...by A. SFOTTISWOODE, New- Street- Square. A TRAGEDY; AND OTHER POEMS. CHARLOTTE DE HUMBOLDT. ; 'T is with our judgments as our watches ; none Go just alike, yet each believes his own." — " Les Livres ont un memo langage ; Mais ce langage ne parle pas egalement A" tous les coeurs."...
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Rudiments of English composition. [With] Key

Alexander Reid - 1839
...offence To tire our patience, than mislead our sense ; Some few in that, but numbers err in this ; Ten censure wrong, for one who writes amiss. A fool might...watches, none Go just alike, yet each believes his own. 9. Of chance or change, O let not man complain, Else shall he never, never cease to wail; For, from...
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The poetical works of Alexander Pope. Ed. by H.F. Cary, with a biogr. notice ...

Alexander Pope - 1839
...oflence To tire our patience, than mislead our sense. Some few in tliat, but numbers err in this, Ten censure wrong for one who writes amiss ; A fool might...in prose. 'Tis with our judgments as our watches, noue Go just alike, yet each believes his own. In poets as true genius is but rare, True taste as seldom...
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An Essay on Elocution: Designed for the Use of Schools and Private Learners

Samuel Kirkham - Elocution - 1839 - 357 pages
...To tire our po-tience', than mis-lead .our sense'; Some few in that', but num-bers err in iAts*, Ten cen-sure wrong for one who writes amiss* : A fool...alone expose' ; Now', one in verse makes many more in prase*. Some place the bliss in ec-tion*, some', ift ease*; Those call it pleas-tire', and con-te»i-ment',...
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The London encyclopaedia, or, Universal dictionary of science, art ...

Thomas Curtis (of Grove house sch, Islington) - 1839
...sense, Except ye eat the flesh of the son of man, and drink his blood, ye have no life in you. Bentley. Tis with our judgments as our watches, none Go just alike ; yet each believes his own. Pope. The diadem, with mighty projects lined To catch renown by ruining mankind ; Is worth, with all...
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The Saturday Magazine, Volume 13

Periodicals - 1839
...but a lie reduced to practice, and falsehood passing from words into things. SOUTH'S Sermons. IT is with our judgments as our watches: none go just alike, yet each believes his own. POPE. TRUTH will be uppermost, some time or other, like cork, though kept down in water. — SIR WILLIAM...
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C.F. Gellerts sämmtliche Schriften, Volume 4

Christian Fürchtegott Gellert - German literature - 1839
...unfern Ufa ven. Keine gefjt mit ber anbern oollfommen д1е(ф, unb jcbec glaubt bod) ber fcinigen: "fis with our Judgments as our Watches , none Go just alike, yet each believes his own. 3d) rocil nid)te meijr ju fagen, ale bap id) oielieidjt fd)on }U »id gefagt l;abc. Cetpjig, im Xpdlmonat,...
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Gawthrop's journal of literature, science, and arts

...offence To tire our patience than mislead our sense, Some few in that, but numbers err in this, Ten censure wrong for one who writes amiss; A fool might...expose Now one in verse makes many more in prose. So pithy and correct is Pope generally that very many of his lines are now axioms, and if the wounded...
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An Essay on Elocution, Designed for the Use of Schools and Private Learners

Samuel Kirkham - Elocution - 1842 - 357 pages
...jxz-iience', than mis-lead our sense*; Some few in that', but m/.m-bc-rs err in lhis\ Ten era-sure wrong for one who writes amiss* : A fool might once...expose*; Now', one in verse makes' many more in prose*. Some place the bliss in ac-tion*, some', in ease* ; Those call it plea.s-\\re*, and con-tent-ment',...
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Memoirs of the life, character, and ministry of William Dawson

James Everett - 1842
...force, and correctness, he imparted it to others. There is but too much truth in the remark, that "it is with our judgments as our watches ; none go just alike, yet each believes his own." But if a man wish to keep his watch right, he will take care to regulate it by the sun, as the good...
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