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" But, with submission, I think we may be better known by our looks than by our words, and that a man's speech is much more easily disguised than his countenance. In this case, however, I think the air of the whole face is much more expressive than the... "
The Literary Magazine, and American Register - Page 377
edited by - 1806
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The Spectator, Volume 2

1729
...Countenance. In this Cafe, however, I think the Air of the whole Face is much more expreflive than the Lines of it : The Truth of it is, the Air is generally nothing eUe but the inward Difpofition of the Mind made vifible. ; THOSE who hive eftablifhed Phyfiognomy into...
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The Spectator ...

1739
...made vifible. THOSE who have eftablifhed Phyfiognomy into an Art, and laid down Rules of judging Mens Tempers by their Faces, have regarded the Features much more than the Air. Martial has a pretty^pigram on this Subject. Critic ruler, tiger ore, brevis pede, famine Rent magnam pr&Jlas, Zoile,...
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Harrison's British Classicks, Volume 4

1786
...this саГе, however, I think the air of the whole face is much more ex: reflīve than the lines of it: the truth of it is, the air is generally nothing elfe but the inward difpofition of the mind made viGble. Thofc who hive eftablimed phyfios;nomy into...
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The Spectator ...

Joseph Addison - 1803
...countenance. In this case, however, I think the air of the whole face is much more expressive than the lines of it. The truth of it is, the air is generally nothing...their faces, have regarded the features much more 1 Socrates. ' Loquere ui te videam.' than the air. Martial has a pretty epigram on this subject : '...
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The Spectator ...

1803
...countenance. In this case, however, I think the air of the whole face is much more expressive than the lines of it. The truth of it is, the air is generally nothing...have established physiognomy into an art, and laid clown rules of judging men's tempers by their faces, have regarded the features much more ' Socrates....
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The beauties of The Spectator 2nd ed., revised and enlarged with The vision ...

Spectator The - 1816
...countenance. In this case, lioWever, I think the air of the whole face is much 'more expressive than the lines of it: the truth -of it is, the air is generally nothing «lse but the inward disposition of the mind made visible. Those who have established physiognomy 'into...
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The Spectator: With Notes, and a General Index. The Eight Volumes Comprised ...

Spectator (London, England : 1711) - 1822 - 771 pages
...countenance, n this case, however, 1 think the air of the whole ace is much more expressive than the lines imaginable to alienate the affection of au lusband, esp Ise but the inward disposition of the mind mat\e Uibte. Those who have established physiognomy into...
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The British Essayists: Spectator

English essays - 1823
...countenance. In this case, however, I think the air of the whole face is much more expressive than the lines of it. The truth of it is, the air is generally nothing...but the inward disposition of the mind made visible. every man's humour or circumstances by his looks, that I have sometimes employed myself from Charing-Cross...
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English Synonymes: With Copious Illustrations and Explanations, Drawn from ...

George Crabb - English language - 1826 - 688 pages
...look depends altogether on the face and its changes. Air marks any particular state of the mind ; ' The truth of it is, the air is generally nothing else but the inward disposition of the mind made visible.1 ADDISON. Mien denotes any state of the outward circumstances ; How sleek their looks, how...
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Spectator (The)

English essays - 1836 - 714 pages
...countenance. In this case, however, I think the air of the whole face is rmith more expressive than the lines hare established physiognomy into an art, and laid down rules of judging men's tempers by their faces,...
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