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" In harmony the very image and character even of virtue and vice is perceived, the mind delighted with their resemblances, and brought by having them often iterated into a love of the things themselves. For which cause there is nothing more contagious... "
National Society's Monthly Paper - Página 270
1855
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Class Book of Prose: Consisting of Selections from Distinguished English and ...

John Seely Hart - 1845 - 404 páginas
...contrary, we are not more contentedly by the one confirmed, than changed and led away by the other. In harmony, the very image and character even of virtue...harmony ; than some, nothing more strong and potent unto good. And that there is such a difference of one kind from another, we need no proof but our own...
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Sharpe's London magazine, a journal of entertainment and ..., Volúmenes13-14

Anna Maria Hall - 842 páginas
...characteristic of Hooker's Jtjle, and from their intrinsic excellence well worthy of citation : — " In harmony, the very image and character, even of...contagious and pestilent than some kinds of harmony ; tlian some, nothing more strong and potent unto good. And that there is such a difference of one...
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The Ecclesiastic [afterw.] The Theologian and ecclesiastic ..., Volúmenes1-2

1846 - 846 páginas
...above, of the importance holy men have always attached to the exclusion of a vicious style of music. " In harmony,* the very image and character even of...harmony: than some, nothing more strong and potent unto virtue." And when our sweet singer, George Herbert, said that his days spent in prayer and church...
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The Christian observer [afterw.] The Christian observer and advocate

1846 - 780 páginas
...justly — and he would go with us — to the other. " In harmony," says Hooker, " the very image aud character even of virtue and vice is perceived, the...by having them often iterated, into a love of the thingi themselves; (whether virtuous or vicious:) for which cause there is nothing more contagions...
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The Union magazine, Volumen1

1846 - 708 páginas
...observed a connection between music and moral qualities. And another eminently inductive mind, Hooker, says, " In harmony, the very image and character,...with their resemblances, and brought by having them iterated into a love of the things themselves, for which causes there is nothing more contagious and...
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Cyclopædia of English Literature: A Selection of the Choicest Productions ...

Robert Chambers - 1847 - 712 páginas
...contrary, we are not more contentedly by the one confirmed, than changed and led away by the other. s, and yean, Pajs'J OTer, to the end they were created, Would bring white hairs unto a quiet grave. uf the things themselves. For which cause there is nothing more contagious and pestilent than some...
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Cyclopaedia of English Literature: First period, from the earliest times to 1400

Robert Chambers - 1847 - 712 páginas
...contrary, we are not more contentedly by the one confirmed, than changed and led away by the other. you hindmost. • — • Or, like a gallant horse, fall'n in first rank, Lie there reeemblaneeê, and brought by having them often iterated into a love uf the things themselves. For...
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Reading lessons for the higher classes in classical, middle and diocesan schools

William Balmbro'. Flower - 1848 - 306 páginas
...contrary, we are not more contentedly by the one confirmed, than changed and led away by the other. In harmony the very image and character even of virtue...harmony ; than some nothing more strong and potent unto good. And that there is such a difference of one kind from another we need no proof but our own...
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Selections from English prose writers, for translation into Greek and Latin ...

Henry Wright Phillott - 1849 - 222 páginas
...contrary, we are not more contentedly by the one confirmed, than changed and led away by the other. In harmony the very image and character even of virtue...harmony ; than some, nothing more strong and potent unto good. And that there is such a difference of one kind from another, we need no proof but our own...
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Cyclopaedia of English Literature: A Selection of the Choicest ..., Volumen1

Robert Chambers - 1849
...contrary, we are not more contentedly by the one confirmed, than changed and led away by the other. In harmony, the very image and character even of virtue...nothing more contagious and pestilent than some kinds of harmotiv ; than some, nothing more strong and potent unto good. And that there is such a difference...
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