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Teokset Teokset 1 - 10 / 59 haulle ... and even a consummate judge could only have been struck with the exquisite justness....
" ... and even a consummate judge could only have been struck with the exquisite justness of his ideas, and the transparent simplicity of his manners. But no sooner had he spoken for some time, than he was changed into another being. He forgot himself and... "
History of the Revolution in England in 1688, comprising a view of the Reign ... - Sivu 75
tekijä(t) James Mackintosh - 1884 - 403 sivua
Koko teos - Tietoja tästä kirjasta

The European Magazine: And London Review, Nide 52

1807
...changed into au<ilher being. He forgot himself and «HTJ tbiug aroi¡ud him. He thought only of bis His genius warmed and kindled as he went on. He darted fire into bis audience. Torreuts of impetuous anil irresistible eloquence swept alón» their fe; lings and conviction....

The Monthly anthology, and Boston review

1807
...himself and every thing around htm. He thought only of his subject. His genius warmed and kindled as be went on. He darted fire into his audience. Torrents...impetuous and irresistible eloquence swept along their feeiings -md c'.-nvicttun. He certainly possessed, above all moderns, that union of rro«on, Mmfilicily,...

The Cabinet: Or, Monthly Report of Polite Literature, Nide 2

1807
...changed into another being. — He forgot himself and every thing around him. He thought only of hi* subject. His genius warmed and kindled as he went...which formed the Prince of Orators, He was the most Demosthentan speaker since DEMOSTHENES. " I knew him," says Mr. BURKE, in a pamphlet written after...

The Monthly Anthology, and Boston Review, Nide 4

David Phineas Adams, Samuel Cooper Thacher - 1807
...irito another being. He forgot himself and every thing around him. He thought only of his sliDject. His genius warmed and kindled as he went on. He darted...irresistible eloquence swept along their feelings arid cortfacuan. He certainly possessed, above all moderns, that union of reason, nimjUiciti/, and...

The Monthly Repository of Theology and General Literature, Nide 2

1808
...some time, than he was changed into another being. He forgot himself, and every thing around him. He thought only of his subject. His genius warmed, and...irresistible eloquence swept along their feelings and nniction- He certainly possessed above all moderns that union of ; t .••.., simflittty, and «•...

The Port Folio, Nide 1

1809
...some time, than he was changed into another being. He forgot himself and every thing around him. He thought only of his subject. His genius warmed and...possessed, above all moderns, that union of reason, ximfiljcity, and vehemence, which formed the prince of orators. He was the most Demosthenean speaker...

The Port folio, by Oliver Oldschool

1809
...some time, than he was changed into another being. He forgot himself and every thing around him. He thought only of his subject. His genius warmed and...possessed, above all moderns, that union of reason, sim/iticity, and vehemence, which formed the prince of orators. He was the most Demoathenean speaker...

The British Bibliographer, Nide 1

Sir Samuel Egerton Brydges - 1810
...tiiought only of his subject. His genius warmed, and kindled, as lie went on. He d.-trted fire into hi* audience. Torrents of impetuous and irresistible eloquence swept along their feelings and conviction." Parrot Characters tf Fox, I. i«3roi,. i. u the the variety of his ideas are conspicuous. His mind...

The British Bibliographer, Nide 1

Sir Samuel Egerton Brydges - 1810
...Mackintosh) which describes rxcejlently real poets. " He forgot himself, and every thing around him. He thought only of his subject. His genius warmed, and kindled, as he wtnt on. He darted fire into his audience. Torrents of impetuous and irresistible eloquence swept along...

Peerage of England: genealogical, biographical, and historical. Greatly ...

Arthur Collins, Sir Egerton Brydges - 1812
...some time, than he was changed into another being. He forgot himself, and every thing around him. He thought only of his subject. His genius warmed, and...possessed above all moderns, that union of reason, sim" plicity, and vehemence, which formed the prince of orators. He was the most Demosthenean speaker...




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