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" Thus this custom of firing houses continued, till in process of time, says my manuscript, a sage arose, like our Locke, who made a discovery, that the flesh of swine, or indeed of any other animal, might be cooked (burnt, as they called it) without the... "
The Every-day Book and Table Book: Or, Everlasting Calendar of Popular ... - Page 1215
by William Hone - 1830
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The Literary Reader: Typical Selections from Some of the Best British and ...

George Rhett Cathcart - Readers - 1874 - 426 pages
...up shop. People built slighter and slighter every day, until it was feared that the very science of architecture would in no long time be lost to the...swine, or indeed of any other animal, might be cooked iburnt. us they called it) without the necessity of consuming a whole house to dress it. Then first...
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The Literary Reader: Typical Selections from the Best British and American ...

George Rhett Cathcart - American literature - 1876 - 426 pages
...up shop. Pcople built slighter and slighter every day, until it was feared that the very science of architecture would in no long time be lost to the...necessity of consuming a whole house to dress it. Then first began the rude form of a gridiron. Roasting by the string or spit came in a century or two...
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The Works of Charles Lamb: Poetical and Dramatic Tales, Essays and Criticisms

Charles Lamb - English literature - 1876 - 704 pages
...until it was feared that the very science of architecture would in no long time be lost to the \\orld. Thus this custom of firing houses continued, till...necessity of consuming a whole house to dress it. Then first began the rude form of a gridiron. Roasting by the string, or spit, came in a century or...
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Chambers's Cyclopędia of English Literature: A History, Critical ..., Volume 2

Robert Chambers, Robert Carruthers - American literature - 1876
...up shop. People built slighter and slighter every day, until it was feared that the very science of architecture would in no long time be lost to the...swine, or indeed of any other animal, might be cooked (burned, as they call it) without the necessity of consuming a whole house to dress it. Then first...
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The Literary Reader

George Rhett Cathcart - American literature - 1877 - 426 pages
...up shop. People built slighter and slighter every day, until it was feared that the very science of architecture would in no long time be lost to the...necessity of consuming a whole house to dress it. Then first began the rude form of a gridiron. Roasting by the string or spit came in a century or two...
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Macleod's First text-book of elocution

Alfred Macleod - 1877
...up shop. People built slighter and slighter every day, until it was feared that the very science of architecture would in no long time be lost to the...firing houses continued, till, in process of time, says the manuscript, a sage arose, like our Locke, who made a discovery that the flesh of swine, or indeed...
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One hour's reading: remarkable customs, seaons and holidays, epithets and ...

William Tegg - Epithets - 1877 - 316 pages
...up shop. People built slighter and slighter every day, until it was feared that the very science of architecture would in no long time be lost to the...firing houses continued, till in process of time," says the manuscript, " a sage arose, like our Locke, who made a discovery, that the flesh of swine, or indeed...
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(The British readers). The first (-sixth) reader, ed. by T. Morrison. The ...

Thomas Morrison (LL.D.) - 1878
...up shop. People built slighter and slighter every day, until it was feared that the very science of architecture would in no long time be lost to the...any other animal, might be cooked (burnt, as they call it) without the necessity of consuming a whole house to dress it. Then first began the rude form...
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The Elements of Rhetoric

James De Mille - English language - 1878 - 564 pages
...up shop. People built slighter and slighter every day, until it was feared that the very science of architecture would in no long time be lost to the...swine, or indeed of any other animal, might be cooked (burned, as they called it) without the necessity of consuming a whole house to dress it. Then first...
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The Elements of Rhetoric

James De Mille - English language - 1878 - 564 pages
...who made a discovery that the flesh of swine, or indeed of any other animal, might be cooked (burned, as they called it) without the necessity of consuming a whole house to dress it. Then first began the rude form of a gridiron. Roasting by the string or spit came in a century or two...
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