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" He is not affected by the reality of distress touching his heart, but by the showy resemblance of it striking his imagination. He pities the plumage, but forgets the dying bird. Accustomed to kiss the aristocratical hand that hath purloined him from himself,... "
Douglas Jerrold's Shilling Magazine - Página 45
1846
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The Political Works of Thomas Paine

Thomas Paine - 1826 - 448 páginas
...imagination. He pities the plumage, but forgets the dying bird. Accustomed to kiss the aristocratical hand that hath purloined him from himself, he degenerates...genuine soul of nature forsakes him. His hero or his heroime must be a tragedy victim, expiring, in show, and not the real prisoner of misery, sliiling...
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The Political Works of Thomas Paine: Secretary for Foreign Affairs to the ...

Thomas Paine - 1826 - 425 páginas
...imagination. He pities the plumage, but forgets the dying bird. Accustomed to kiss the aristocratical hand that hath purloined him from himself, he degenerates...genuine soul of nature forsakes him. His hero or his heroime must be a tragedy rictim, expiring, in show, and not, the real prisoner of misery, sliding...
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The Political Writings of Thomas Paine: To which is Prefixed a ..., Volumen2

Thomas Paine - 1835
...imagination. He pities the plumage, but forgets the dying bird. Accustomed to kiss the aristocratical hand that hath purloined him from himself, he degenerates...expiring in show, and not the real prisoner of misery, sliding into death In the silence of a dungeon. As Mr. Burke has passed over the whole transaction...
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An Exposition of the Mysteries, Or, Religious Dogmas and Customs of the ...

John Fellows - 1835 - 403 páginas
...imagination. He pities the plumage, but forgets the dying bird. Accustomed to kiss the aristocratical hand that hath purloined him from himself, he degenerates...nature forsakes him. His hero or his heroine must be a tra" gidy-vietem, expiring in show, and not the real prisoner of misery, sliding into death in the...
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An Exposition of the Mysteries; Or, Religious Dogmas and Customs of the ...

John Fellows - 1835 - 403 páginas
...plumage, but forgets the dying bird. Accustomed to kiss the aristocratical hand that hath pnrloined him from himself, he degenerates into a composition...nature forsakes him. His hero or his heroine must be a tragidy-victem, expiring in show, and not the real prisoner of misery, sliding into death in the silence...
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The Life of Thomas Paine: Author of "Common Sense", "Rights of Man", "Age of ...

Gilbert Vale - 1841 - 192 páginas
...imagination. He pities the plumage, but forgets the dying bird. Accustomed to kiss the aristocratic hand that hath purloined him from himself, he degenerates...nature forsakes him. His hero or his heroine must be a tragedy victim expiring in show, and not the real prisoner of misery sliding into death in the silence...
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The Christian reformer; or, Unitarian magazine and review [ed. by ..., Volumen9

Robert Aspland - 1842
...pities the plumage, but forgets the dying bird. Accustomed to kiss the aristocratical hand that ham purloined him from himself, he degenerates into a...expiring in show, and not the real prisoner of misery, sliding into death in the hilence of a dungeon. — Rights of Man, Pt. 1. 8vo, Sthed. 1 79 1, pp. 26,...
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Douglas Jerrold's Shilling Magazine, Volumen4

Douglas Jerrold - 1846
...imagination. He pities the plumage, but forgets the dying bird. Accustomed to kiss the aristocratical hand that hath purloined him from himself, he degenerates...expiring in show, and not the real prisoner of misery, sliding into death in the silence of a dungeon." Since the writing of these words, I come unexpectedly...
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The French Revolution, Volumen1

Charles MacFarlane - 1844
...plumage, but forgets the dying bird. Accustomed to kiss the aristocratical hand that hath purHoned him from himself, he degenerates into a composition...nature forsakes him. His hero or his heroine must be a tragedy victim * Mackintosh made use of the same argument in his Vindicia Qallicn, and was properly...
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Cyclopaedia of American Literature: Embracing Personal and ..., Volumen1,Parte1

Evert Augustus Duyckinck, George Long Duyckinck - 1855
...imagination. He pities the plumage, but forgets the dying bird. Accu-tomcd to kiss the ariftocratical hand that hath purloined him from himself, he degenerates...forsakes him. His hero, or his heroine, must be a tragedy victim expiring in show, and not the real pri-oncr of misery sliding iuto death in the silence...
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