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" How many, who have abandoned for public life the studies of philosophy and poetry, may be compared to brooks and rivers, which in the beginning of their course have assuaged our thirst, and have invited us to tranquillity by their bright resemblance of... "
Imaginary Conversations of Literary Men and Statesmen: Richard I and the ... - Page 26
by Walter Savage Landor - 1824
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A treatise on happiness [by J. Flamank].

James Flamank - 1833
...Those cares that haunt the court and town." Walter Landor, in his Imaginary Conversations, observes, " How many, who have abandoned for public life the studies...which they run, its dreariness, its bitterness, its foams, its storms, its everlasting noise and commotion." A sudden change in the evening of life is...
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Philip Van Artevelde: A Dramatic Romance, Volume 2

Sir Henry Taylor - Flanders - 1834
...pu'i'lshed of late years. " How many," says Sir Philip Sidney, one of the imaginary collocutors, " How many, who have abandoned for public life the studies...rivers, which in the beginning of their course have assvraged our thirst, and have invited us to tranquillity by their bright resemblance of it, and which...
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Philip van Artevelde, a dramatic romance

sir Henry Taylor - 1844
...been published of late years. " How many," says Sir Philip Sidney, one of the Imaginary collocutors," How many, who have abandoned for public life the studies...which they run, its dreariness, its bitterness, its foams, its storms, its everlasting noise and commotion ? I have known several such, and when I have...
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The Christian Examiner and Religious Miscellany

Liberalism (Religion) - 1850
...illustrating most forcibly the beautiful words of Landor, — " How many, who have 1850.] Jovellanos. 163 abandoned for public life the studies of philosophy...which afterwards partake the nature of that vast body whereunto they run, — its dreariness, its bitterness, its foam, its storms, its everlasting noise...
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The Living Age ..., Volume 206

1895
...is the noble mind. How many who have abandoned for public life the studies of poetry and philosophy, may be compared to brooks and rivers, which in the...which afterwards partake the nature of that vast body whereinto they run, its dreariness, its bitterness, its foam, its storms, its everlasting noise and...
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The Works of Walter Savage Landor, Volume 1

Walter Savage Landor - English literature - 1846 - 676 pages
...the generous affections, by such studies and pursuit« as best furnish the mind for their reception. How many, who have abandoned for public life the studies...tranquillity by their bright resemblance of it, and which afterward partake the nature of that vast body whercinto they run, its dreariness, its bitterness,...
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The Works of Walter Savage Landor, Volume 1

Walter Savage Landor - English literature - 1846 - 676 pages
...generous affections, by euch studies and purraiw as best Ги i »i- h the mind for their reception. How many, who have abandoned for public life the studies...in the beginning of their course have assuaged our t hiña, and have invited us to tranquillity by their bright resemblance of it, and which afterward...
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Philip van Artevelde, a dramatic romance

Sir Henry Taylor - Flanders - 1849 - 307 pages
...says Sir Philip Sidney, one of the imaginary collocutors, " How many, who have abandoned for publio life the studies of philosophy and poetry, may be...us to tranquillity by their bright resemblance of il, and which afterwards partake the nature of that vast body into which they run, its dreariness,...
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Review of Ticknor's History of Spanish Literature ...

Spanish literature - 1850 - 50 pages
...ruin, poverty, exile, and death ; thus illustrating most forcibly the beautiful words of Landor, — " How many, who have abandoned for public life the studies...which afterwards partake the nature of that vast body whereunto they run, — its dreariness, its bitterness, its foam, its storms, its everlasting noise...
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Christian Examiner

Theology - 1850
...illustrating most forcibly the beautiful words of Landor, — " How many, who have 1850.] Jovellanos. 163 abandoned for public life the studies of philosophy...course have assuaged our thirst, and have invited us to tranqxiillity by their bright resemblance of it, and which afterwards partake the nature of that vast...
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