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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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English style

George Frederick Graham - 1857 - 372 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...resemblances, and brought, by having them often iterated, into the tone of the things themselves. For which cause, there is nothing more contagious and pestilent...
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A manual of Greek prose composition

Henry Musgrave Wilkins - 1858 - 318 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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Our Christian Classics: Readings from the Best Divines, Volumen1

James Hamilton - 1859 - 440 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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Our Christian Classics: Readings from the Best Divines, Volumen1

James Hamilton - 1859 - 446 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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The Christian guest, revised by N. Macleod

Norman Macleod - 1859 - 566 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...love of the things themselves. For which cause there ie nothing more contagious and pestilent than some kinds of harmony ; than some nothing more strong...
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A class-book of English prose, with biogr. notices, explanatory notes and ...

Robert Demaus - 1859
...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 and vice is proserved, the mind delighted with their resemblances, and brought, by having them often iterated,...
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The Prose and Prose Writers of Britain from Chaucer to Ruskin: With ...

Robert Demaus - 1860 - 552 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 and vice is proserved, the mind delighted with their resemblances, and brought, by having them often iterated,...
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A History of English Literature in a Series of Biographical Sketches

William Francis Collier - 1862 - 550 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. CHAPTER VII. THOMAS SACKVILLE, LOED BTJCKHURST. Born 1536 AD Died 1608 AD Birth. Education....
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A history of English literature, in a series of biographical sketches

William Francis Collier - 1862
...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...contagious and pestilent than some kinds of harmony; than Borne, nothing more strong and potent unto good. 132 LORD HIGI1 TREASURER OF ENGLAND. CHAPTER THOMAS...
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Fruits from Canaan's boughs. To which are added, a few thoughts on ..., Volumen9

John Rudall - 1864
...and inflections every way, the turns and varieties of all passions whereunto the mind is subject. 181 In harmony the very image and character even of virtue and vice are perceived, the mind is delighted with their resemblances, and brought, by having them often iterated,...
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