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" Asia, by the desolating hand of power. The tyranny which, on every favourable moment, was breaking through all barriers, would have rioted without control, if, when the people were poor and disunited, the nobility had not been brave and free. So far as... "
Essays, Political, Historical, and Miscellaneous - Sivu 143
tekijä(t) Archibald Alison - 1850 - 2060 sivua
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The training school reader. [Ed.] by W.J. Unwin. 2nd book, division 1

William Jordan Unwin - 1853
...desolating hand of power. The tyranny which, on every favourable moment, was breaking through all barriers, would have rioted without control, if, when the people were poor and disunited, the nobility had not been brave and free. So far as the sphere of feudality extended, it diffused the spirit...

History of Europe (from 1789 to 1815). 12 vols. [and] Index vol, Nide 1

sir Archibald Alison (1st bart.) - 1853
...as in the Asiatic monarchies, by the desolating hand of power ; fully as we must admit that tyranny would have rioted without control, if, when the people were poor and disunited, the nobles had not been brave and free ; still it is obvious that it was an institution suited only to...

History of Europe from the Commencement of the French Revolution in M.DCC ...

Sir Archibald Alison - 1853
...as in the Asiatic monarchies, by the desolating hand of power ; fully as we must admit that tyranny would have rioted without control, if, when the people were poor and disunited, the nobles had not been brave and free ; still it is obvious that it was an institution suited only to...

CYCLOPEDIA OF LITERATURE AND THE FINE ARTS

1854
...desolating hand of power. The tyranny which, on every favorable moment, was breaking through all barriers, would have rioted without control, if, when the people were poor and disunited, the nobility had notbeen brave and free. So far as the sphere of feudality extended, it diffused the spirit...

A class-book of English prose, with biogr. notices, explanatory notes and ...

Robert Demaus - 1859
...desolating hand of power. The tyranny which, on every favourable moment, was breaking through all barriers, would have rioted without control, if, when the people were poor and disunited, the nobility had not been brave and free. So far as the sphere of feudality extended, it diffused the spirit...

The prose and prose writers of Britain, from Chaucer to Ruskin

Robert Demaus - 1860
...desolating hand of power. The tyranny which, on every favourable moment, was breaking through all barriers, would have rioted without control, if, when the people were poor and disunited, the nobility had not been brave and free. So far as the sphere of feudality extended, it diffused the spirit...

Training school reader. [Ed.] by W.J. Unwin

William Jordan Unwin - 1862
...desolating hand of power. The tyranny which, on every favourable moment, was breaking through all barriers, would have rioted without control, if, when the people were poor and disunited, the nobility had not been brave and free. So far as the sphere of feudality extended, it diffused the spirit...

English composition in prose and verse, based on grammatical synthesis ...

Walter Scott Dalgleish - 1863
...such a division. 14. The tyranny which, on every favourable moment, was breaking through all barriers would have rioted without control, if, when the people were poor and disunited, the nobility had not been free and brave. BOOK I. PROSE. 19 18. Though private wars did not originate in...

Chambers's readings in English prose ... 1558 to 1860

Chambers W. and R., ltd - 1865
...desolating hand of power. The tyranny which, on every favourable moment, was breaking through all barriers, would have rioted without control, if, when the people were poor and disunited, the nobility had not been brave and free. So far as the sphere of feudality extended, it diffused the spirit...

Graduated exercises for translation into German, extr. from Engl. authors ...

Friedrich Otto Froembling - 1866
...desolating hand of power. The tyranny which, on every favourable moment, was breaking through all barriers, would have rioted without control, if, when the people were poor and disunited, the nobility had not been brave and free. So far as the sphere of feudality extended, it diffused the spirit...




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