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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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The literary reader: prose authors, with biogr. notices &c. by H.G. Robinson

Hugh George Robinson - 1867
...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 Church and the School; Or, Hints on Clerical Life

Henry Walford Bellairs - 1868 - 248 páginas
...his lute or viol." • See Appendix. Many will remember that beautiful passage from Hooker : — " In harmony, the very image and character even of virtue...often iterated, into a love of the things themselves," &c. The hospitality of a clergyman is a point not to be omitted. The extent and quality of this will,...
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Studies in English prose: specimens, with notes, by J. Payne

Joseph Payne - 1868 - 530 páginas
...contrary, we are not more contentedly by the one confirmed, " then " 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 (repeated), into a love of the things themselves. For which cause there is nothing more contagious...
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A History of English Literature: In a Series of Biographical Sketches

William Francis Collier - 1868 - 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...delighted with their resemblances, and brought by havinjj them often iterated into a love of the things themselves. For which cause there is nothing...
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Typical Selections from the Best English Authors: With Introductory Notices

English authors - 1869 - 400 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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A History of English Literature: In a Series of Biographical Sketches

William Francis Collier - 1869 - 572 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 SACEVHLE, LORD BUCKHUEST. Born 1536 AD Died 1608 AD Birth. Education....
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English Style Or a Course of Instruction for the Attainment of a Good Style ...

George Frederick Graham - 1869 - 358 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 History of English Literature: In a Series of Biographical Sketches

William Francis Collier - 1871 - 562 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...contagious and pestilent than some kinds of harmony; than gome, nothing more strong and potent unto good. CHAPTER VIL THOMAS SACKVH1E, LORD BUCKHURST. Born 1530...
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A Hand-book of English Literature Intended for the Use of High Schools, as ...

Francis Henry Underwood - 1871 - 668 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...things themselves. For which cause there is nothing piore contagious and pestilent than some kinds of harmony ; than some, nothing more strong and potent...
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The Christian observer [afterw.] The Christian observer and advocate, Volumen71

1871
...been thereby induced to think that the soul itself by nature is, or hath in it, harmony." Again : " In harmony the very image and character even of virtue...often iterated, into a love of the things themselves." Again : " There is (music) that draweth to a marvellous grave and Sdlicr mediocrity ; there is also...
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