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" I found that our words froze in the air before they could reach the ears of the person to whom they were spoken. I was soon confirmed in this conjecture, when, upon the increase of the cold, the whole company grew dumb, or rather deaf; for every man was... "
The British Essayists - Sivu 146
muokkaaja - 1808
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The Lucubrations of Isaac Bickerstaff, Esq, Nide 4

Sir Richard Steele, Joseph Addison - 1711
...Sounds no fooner took Air, than they were condenfed and loft. It was now a. inrfcrable Spectacle to fee us nodding and gaping at one another, every Man talking, and no Man heard. One might obferye a Seaman, that could bail a Ship at a League diftance, beckoning with his Hands, {training...

The Lucubrations of Isaac Bickerstaff, Esq, Nide 4

Sir Richard Steele - 1754
...no fooner took Air, than they were condenfed and loll. It with now n шп> mhle Spectacle to fee ui nodding and gaping at one Another, every Man talking, and no Man heard. Оье mi^lit oblerve a Seaman, that could hiul a Ship at a I. fugue'» Didançe, betUoning with hin...

The Tatler; Or, Lucubrations of Isaac Bickerstaff, Esq, Nide 4

Sir Richard Steele - 1774
...founds no fooner took air, than they were condenfed and loft. It was now a miferable fpeftacle to fee us nodding and gaping at one another, every man talking, and no man heard. One might obferve a feaman, that could hail a ihip at a league's diftance, beckoning with his hand, ftraining...

Harrison's British Classicks, Nide 3

1785
...founds no fooner took air, than they were condenlM and loft. It was now a miferable fpeflacle to fee us nodding and gaping at one another, every man talking, and no man heard. One misht ohierVe a f»aman, that could h.iil a (hip at а but all in « »ml tearing his throat; f vain....

The British essayists; with prefaces by A. Chalmers, Nide 5

British essayists - 1803
...dumb, or rather deaf i for every mau was seuuble, as we afterwards found, that he spoke as well a* ever ; but the sounds no sooner took air than they...no man heard. One might observe a seaman that could bail a ship at a league's distance, beckoning with his hand, straining his lungs* and tearing his throat;,...

The Works of the Right Honourable Joseph Addison, Nide 3

Joseph Addison - 1804
...when, upon the increase of the cold, the whole company grew dumb, or rather deaf; for every one was sensible, as we afterwards found, that he spoke as...man heard. One might observe a seaman, that .could harLa ship at a league distance, beckoning with his hands, straining his lungs, and tearing his throat,...

The Works of the Right Honorable Joseph Addison, with the Exception of His ...

Joseph Addison - 1811
...when, upon the increase of the cold, the whole company grew dumb, or rather deaf ; for every one was sensible, as we afterwards found, that he spoke as...might observe a seaman, that could hail a ship at a league distance, beckoning with his hands, straining his lungs, and tearing his throat, but all in...

The Works of the Right Honourable Joseph Addison, a New Ed., with Notes, Nide 2

Joseph Addison, Richard Hurd - 1811
...when, upon the increase of the cold, the whole company grew dumb, or rather deaf; for every man was sensible, as we afterwards found, that he spoke as...might observe a seaman, that could hail a ship at a league distance, beckoning with .his hands/ straining his lungs, and tearing his throat, but all in...

The Tatler; corrected from the originals, with a preface, historical ..., Nide 5

Alexander Chalmers - 1817
...when upon the increase of the cold, the whole company grew dumb, or rather deaf; for every man was sensible, as we afterwards found, that he spoke as...hail a ship at a league's distance beckoning with his hand, straining his lungs, and tearing his throat; but all in vain : " JVee vox nee verba sequuntur....

The British essayists, with prefaces by A. Chalmers, Niteet 3–4

British essayists - 1823
...when, upon the increase of the cold, the whole company grew dumb, or rather deaf; for every man was sensible. as we afterwards found, that he spoke as...hail a ship at a league's distance beckoning with his hand, straining his lungs, and tearing his throat; but all in vain: — AI'C eox nee verba sequuntur....




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