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Books Books 31 - 40 of 185 on Behold the picture ! — Is it like ? — Like whom ? The things that mount the rostrum....
" Behold the picture ! — Is it like ? — Like whom ? The things that mount the rostrum with a skip, And then skip down again : pronounce a text, Cry, hem ! and, reading -what they never wrote Just fifteen minutes, huddle up their work, And with a well-bred... "
The Port Folio - Page 306
1809
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The Task

William Cowper - English poetry - 1817 - 220 pages
...guilty men. Behold the picture !— Is it like ? — Like whom ? The things that mount the rostnim with a skip, And then skip down again ; pronounce...but far most in man, And most of all in man, that ministers And serves the altar, in my soul I loath A II affectation. 'Tis my perfect scorn ; Object...
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Poems

William Cowper - 1817
...grace to guilty men. Behold the picture ! — Is it like ? — Like whom ? The things that mount the rostrum with a skip, And then skip down again ; pronounce...fifteen minutes, huddle up their work, And with a well-hred whisper close the scene '. In man or woman, hut far most in man, And most of all in man that...
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Poems,

William Cowper - English poetry - 1817
...guilty men. Behold the picture !— Is it like ?— Like whom ? The things that mount the rostrnni with a skip, And then skip down again ; pronounce...— hem ; and reading what they never wrote, Just llli MI minutes, hnddle up their work, And with a well-hred whisper close the scene ! In man or woman,...
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The art of reading: containing a number of useful rules, exemplified by a ...

Language Arts & Disciplines - 1817 - 240 pages
...men. Behold the picture ! Is it like ?— L,ke whom ? The things that mount the rostrum with a 'kip, And then skip down again ; pronounce a text; Cry — hem; and. reading what tuey never wrote, Just fifteen minutes huddle up their woik, And with a well-bred whitper close tbe...
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Principles of Elocution: Containing Numerous Rules, Observations, and ...

Thomas Ewing - Elocution - 1819 - 436 pages
...grace to guilty men. Behold the picture ! — Is it like ? — Like whom ? The things that mount the rostrum with a skip, And then skip down again : pronounce...woman, but far most in man, And most of all in man that ministers And serves the altar, in my soul I loathe All affectation : 'tis my perfect scorn ; Object...
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The Christian Spectator, Volume 1

Theology - 1827
...an assembly room." All affectation of manners, and all efforts at exquisite pronunciation we detest. In man or woman, but far most in man, And most of all in man that ministers And serves the altar, in our >uls wi loathe All aflectation. Ti s our perfect Korn ; Object...
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A Journal of Travels in England, Holland and Scotland: And of Two ..., Volume 2

Benjamin Silliman - Electronic books - 1820
...form of a sermon, in precisely twelve minutes. He seemed to be one of those . things that mount the rostrum with a skip, And then skip down again. Pronounce...work, And with a well-bred whisper close the scene !" This gentleman, however, had the advantage of Cowper's divine, by just three minutes of time, and,...
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Poems of William Cowper, Esq: With a New Memoir

William Cowper - 1869 - 288 pages
...grace to guilty meri. Behold the picture ! — Is it like ? — Like whom ? The things that mount (he rostrum with a skip, And then skip down again ? pronounce...fifteen minutes, huddle up their work, And with a well bred whisper close the scene ! In man or woman, but far most in man And most of all in man that...
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Poems

William Cowper - 1820
...and reading what they never wrote Just fifteen minutes, hnddle up their work, An, I with a well bred whisper close the scene ! In man or woman, but far most in man, And most of all in man that ministers And serves the altar, in my soul l loathe All affectation. Tis my perfect scoru; Object of...
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Select Works of the British Poets: With Biographical and Critical ..., Volume 9

John Aikin - English poetry - 1821 - 807 pages
...grace to guilty men. Behold the picture ! — Is it like ? — Like whom ? The things that mount the rostrum with a skip, And then skip down again ; pronounce...woman, but far most in man, And most of all in man that ministers And serves the altar, in my soul I loathe All affectation. 'T is my perfect scorn! Object...
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