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" Let us only, if you please, to take leave of this subject, reflect upon this occasion on the vanity and transient glory of this habitable world. How by the force of one element breaking loose upon the rest, all the varieties of nature, all the works of... "
Harrison's British Classicks - Sivu 281
1786
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The Spectator: ...

1718
...• Subject, reflect upon this Occafion on the Vanity and ' tranfient Glory of this habitable World. How by the ' Force of one Element breaking loofe upon...Vanities of Nature, all the Works of Art, all the La• hours of Men, are reduced to Nothing; All that we ad' mired and adored before as great arid magnificent,...

The arts of logick and rhetorick [adapted by J. Oldmixon from La manière de ...

John Oldmixon - 1728
...in both Thought and Ex. preffion. " Such the Vanity and tranfient Glory of this K habitable World: By the Force of one Element breaking " loofe upon...the Vanities of Nature, all the " Works of Art, all tac Labours of Men are reduc'd to «* Nothing 3 all that we admir'd and lov'd before, as great ** and...

The Spectator, Nide 2

1729
...* Subject, reflect upon this Occafion on the Vanity and ' transient Glory ot this habitable World. How by the ' Force of one Element breaking loofe upon...before as great and magnificent, ' is obliterated or vanifhed ; and an another Form and ' Face of tilings, plain, iimple, and every where the * fame, overfpreads...

A System of Oratory, Delivered in a Course of Lectures Publicly Read ..., Nide 2

John Ward - 1759 - 439 sivua
...reprefents in this ftrong light : Such is the vanity and tranjient glory of this habitable world ! By the force of one element breaking loofe upon the...vanities of nature, all the works of art, all the labors of men, are reduced to nothing ; all that we admired and loved before, as great and magnijicent,...

The British Magazine and General Review of the Literature ..., Nide 1

1772
...habita" ble world, how "by 'the force of " one element breaking loóle upon " the reft, all the vaniti« of nature, " all the works of art, all the labours " of men are reduced te nothing. AM •' - ' " tlïxt " that we admired and adored before, " as great and magnificent, is...

Select lessons in prose and verse, from various authors, to which are added ...

Select lessons - 1785
...Theoiy. LET us reflect upon this Occafion on the Vanity and tranfient Glory of" this habitable World. How by the Force of" one Element breaking loofe upon the reft, all the Vanities of Natuie, all the Works of Art, all the Labours of Men, are reduced to Nothing. All that we admired and...

The Religion of the Ancient Greeks

Leclerc de Sept-Chênes - 1788 - 327 sivua
...following paflage : " Let us reflect on the vanity and tranfient " glory of all this habitable world ; how, by the " force of one element breaking loofe upon " the reft, all the varieties of nature, all the " works of art, all the labours of men, are re*' duced to nothing ; all...

A View of Nature: In Letters to a Traveller Among the Alps, Nide 4

Sir Richard Joseph Sulivan - 1794
...clearly we perceive that by. the force of one element breaking loose upon the rest, all the varieties of nature, all the works of art, all the labours of...before, as great and magnificent, is obliterated or vanished ! Where are now the great empires of the world ? They are wiped " away from the face of the...

The Spectator, with Illustrative Notes: To which are Prefixed, the ..., Nide 3

1794
...habitable world. How by the force of one element breaking loose upon the rest, all • the varieties of nature, all the works of art, all the labours of...before as great and magnificent, is obliterated or vanished ; and another form and face of things, plain, simple, and every where the same, overspreads...

A View of Nature: In Letters to a Traveller Among the Alps, Nide 2

Sir Richard Joseph Sulivan - 1794
...natural is it to reflect, that by the force of one element breaking loose upon VOL. n. Y the the rest, all the vanities of nature, all the works of art,...labours of men, are reduced to nothing ! All that was admired and adored before as great and magnificent is vanished, or obliterated ; and another form...




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