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Teokset Teokset 1 - 10 / 45 haulle Faithlessness was the chief cause of his disasters, and is the chief stain on his....
" Faithlessness was the chief cause of his disasters, and is the chief stain on his memory. He was, in truth, impelled by an incurable propensity to dark and crooked ways* It may seem strange that his conscience, which, on occasions of little moment, was... "
THE HISTORY OF ENGLAND FROM THE ACCESSION OF JAMES II. - Sivu 63
tekijä(t) Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1850 - 617 sivua
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The Eclectic Magazine of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art, Nide 16

1849
...incurable propensity to dark and crooked ways. It may seem strange that his conscience, which on occasionp of little moment was sufficiently sensitive, should never have reproached him with this great vice. Bat there is reason to believe that he was perfidious, not only from constitution and from habit, but...

The History of England from the Accession of James II, Nide 1

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1849
...memory. He was, in truth, impelled by an incurable s propensity to dark and crooked ways. It may seem strange that his conscience which, on occasions of...constitution and from habit, but also on principle. He seemg to have learned from the theologians whom he most esteemed, that between him and his subjects...

The North British Review, Nide 10

Allan Freer - 1849
...memory. He was, in truth, impelled by an incurable propensity to dark and crooked ways. It may seem strange that his conscience, which on occasions of...perfidious, not only from constitution and from habit, but from principle. He seems to have learned from the theologians whom he most esteemed, that between him...

The Living Age ..., Nide 21

1849
...memory. He was, in truth, impelled by an incurable propensity to dark and crooked ways. It may seem strange that his conscience, which on occasions of...perfidious, not only from constitution and from habit, but from principle. He seems to have learned from the theologians whom he most esteemed, that between him...

Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, Nide 16

1849
...incurable propensity to dark and crooked ways. It may seem strange that his conscience, which on occasion? from principle. He seems to have learned from the theologians whom he most esteemed, that between him...

Tait's Edinburgh Magazine

William Tait, Christian Isobel Johnstone - 1849
...memory. He was, in truth, impelled by an incurable propensity to dark and crooked ways. It may seem strange that his conscience, which, on occasions of...reproached him with this great vice. But there is reasou to believe that he was perfidious, not only from constitution and from habit, but also on principle....

Macphail's Edinburgh ecclesiastical journal and literary review, Niteet 7–8

1849
...memory. He was, in truth, impelled by an incurable propensity to dark and crooked ways. It may seem strange that his conscience, which on occasions of...should never have reproached him with this great vice. lint there is reason to believe that he was perfidious, not only from constitution and from habit,...

The History of England: From the Accession of James the Second, Nide 1

Thomas Babington Macaulay - 1849
...memory. He was , in truth , impelled by an incurable propensity to dark and crooked ways. It may seem strange that his conscience, which, on occasions of...sufficiently sensitive, should never have reproached him with thi» great vice. But there is reason to believe that he was perfidious, not only from constitution...

The Translators Revived: A Biographical Memoir of the Authors of the English ...

Alexander Wilson M'Clure - 1853 - 250 sivua
...memory. He was, in truth, impelled by an incurable propensity to dark and crooked ways. It may seem strange that his conscience, which, on occasions of...constitution and from habit, but also on principle." This historical judgment may seem severe ; but its truth is maintained by other competent critics....

The History of England from the Accession of James II, Nide 1

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1855
...propensity to dark and crooked ways. It may seem strange that his conscience, which, on occasions of httle moment, was sufficiently sensitive, should never have...could be nothing of the nature of mutual contract j that he could not, even if he would, divest himself of Tiis despotic authority ; and that, in every...




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