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" Just such is the feeling which a man of liberal education | naturally entertains towards the great minds of former ages. | The debt which he owes to them is incalculable. They have guided him to truth. | They have filled his mind with noble and graceful... "
The Case of the Educated Unemployed: An Address Delivered Before the Harvard ... - Página 29
por William Henry Rawle - 1885 - 31 páginas
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The cynosure, select passages from the most distinguished writers [ed. by ...

Cynosure - 1837
...ingloriously. BYRON. THE debt which a man of liberal education owes to the great minds of former ages is incalculable. They have guided him to truth. They...These friendships are exposed to no danger from the INDEX OF AUTHORS. ABERCROMBIE, 141. Addison, 24, 41, 76, 93, 137, 142, 163,168,198. Anonymous and uncertain,...
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A letter to John Murray, Esq., upon an aesthetic edition of the works of ...

Spencer Hall - 1841
...converse which we hold with the highest of human intellects. The debt which the man of liberal education owes to them is incalculable; they have guided him to truth ; they have filled his mind with graceful images; they have stood by him in all vicissitudes, comforters in sorrow, nurses in sickness,...
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Critical and Miscellaneous Essays, Volumen2

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1843
...feeling which a man of liberal education naturally entertains towards the great minds of former ages. The debt which he owes to them is incalculable. They...and graceful images. They have stood by him in all vicissitudescomforters in sorrow, nurses in sickness, companions in solitude. These friendships are...
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Critical and Historical Essays: Contributed to the Edinburgh Review, Volumen2

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1853
...feeling which a man of liberal education naturally entertains towards the great minds of former ages. The debt which he owes to them is incalculable. They have guided him to tr*th. They have filled his mind with noble and graceful images. They have stood by him in all vicissitudes,...
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The cruet stand, select pieces of prose and poetry, Volumen1

C. Gough - 1853
...feeling which a man of liberal education naturally entertains towards the great minds of former ages. The debt which he owes to them is incalculable. They have guided him in truth. They have filled his mind with noble and graceful images. They have stood by him in all vicissitudes,...
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ESSAYS, CRITICAL AND MISCELLANEOUS

T. BABINGTON MAOAULAY - 1856
...feeling which a man of liberal education naturally entertains towards the great minds of former ages. The debt which he owes to them is incalculable. They...and graceful images. They have stood by him in all vicissitudes—comforters in sorrow, nurses in sickness, companions in solitude. These friendships...
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Essays, Critical and Miscellaneous

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1858 - 744 páginas
...feeling which a man of liberal education naturally entertains towards the great minds of former ages. The debt which he owes to them is incalculable. They...mind with noble and graceful images. They have stood i>y him in all vicissitudes — comforters in sorrow, nurses in sickness, companions in solitude. These...
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Critical and Miscellaneous Essays, Volumen2

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1861
...naturally entertains towards the great minds of former ages The debt whieh he owes to them is inealeulable. They have guided him to truth. They have filled his mind with noble and graeeful images. They have stood by him in all vieissitudes — eomforters in sorrow, nurses in siekness,...
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The best reading

1872
...communications are within the reach of all." — Madame de Genlis. " the great minds of former ages. The debt which he owes to them is incalculable. They...sorrow, nurses in sickness, companions in solitude. Their friendships are exposed to no danger from the occurrences by which other attachments are weakened...
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The Best Reading: Hints on the Selection of Books; on the Formation of ...

G.P. Putnam & Sons - 1872 - 255 páginas
...communications are within the reach of all." — Madame de Genlis. " — • — the great minds of former ages. The debt which he owes to them is incalculable. They...sorrow, nurses in sickness, companions in solitude. Their friendships are exposed to no danger from the occurrences by which other attachments are weakened...
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