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" Brussels, he never seemed to lay anything to heart. He pursued all his diversions and irregular pleasures in a free career, and seemed to be as serene under the loss of a crown as the greatest philosopher could have been. "
An Historical and Critical Account of the Lives and Writings of James I. and ... - Σελίδα 148
των William Harris - 1814
Πλήρης προβολή - Σχετικά με αυτό το βιβλίο

Elegant extracts: a copious selection of passages from the most ..., Τόμος 4

Elegant extracts - 1812
...to lay any thing to heart. He pursued all his diversions, and irregular pleasures, in a free career; and seemed to be as serene under the loss of a crown,...willingly hearken to any of those projects, with which, he complained often, his chancellor persecuted • Cromwell died more than five millions in debt ; though...

History of His Own Time: With the Suppressed Passages of the First ..., Τόμος 2

Gilbert Burnet - 1823
...to lay any thing to heart. He pursued all his diversions and irregular pleasures in a free career ; and seemed to be as serene under the loss of a crown,...most concerned was, to find money for supporting his expense. And it was often said, that, if Cromwell would have compounded the matter, and have given...

Illustrations, Critical, Historical, Biographical, and ..., Τόμος 3

Richard Warner - 1824
...to lay any thing to heart. He pursued all his diversions and irregular pleasures in a free career, and seemed to be as serene under the loss of a crown...of those projects, with which he often complained his chancellor persecuted him. That in which he seemed most concerned was, to find money for supporting...

Elegant Extracts: Or, Useful and Entertaining Pieces of Poetry

Vicesimus Knox - 1824 - 788 σελίδες
...lay any thing to heart. He pursued all his diversions, and irregular pleasures, in a free career ; and seemed to be as serene under the loss of a crown,...willingly hearken to any of those projects, with which, he complained often, his chancellor persecuted him. That in which he seemed most concerned was, to find...

Austin Hall; Or, After Dinner Conversations, Between a Father and His ...

1831 - 207 σελίδες
...had had no loss, and had been in no danger at all. He never seemed to lay any thing at heart, and was as serene under the loss of a crown as the greatest philosopher could have been. Mrs. Austin. At what period had he been so much at Bristol ? Mr. Austin. He commanded in the west during...

Bishop Burnet's History of His Own Time: With Notes by the Earls of ..., Τόμος 2

Gilbert Burnet - 1833
...to lay any thing to heart. He pursued all his diversions and irregular pleasures in a free career; and seemed to be as serene under the loss of a crown, as the greatest philosopher could * This might admit a more great perfections and good quafavourable turn. S. Where lities, is as true....

Half-hours with the best authors, selected by C. Knight, Τόμος 4

Half hours - 1847
...seemed to lay anything to heart. He pursued all his diversions and irregular pleasures in a free career, and seemed to be as serene under the loss of a crown...with which he often complained that his chancellor presented him. That in which he seemed most concerned was, to find money for supporting his expense....

Bishop Burnet's History of His Own Time: From the Restoration of ..., Τόμος 1

Gilbert Burnet - 1850 - 949 σελίδες
...Cleveland, who, the queen used to say, was a cruel woman. — E. of Dartmouth. Oifonl edition of this work. the loss of a crown, as the greatest philosopher could...complained that his chancellor persecuted him. That in winch he seemed most concerned was, to find money for supporting his expense. And it was often said,...

The Literary Reader: For Academies and High Schools: Consisting of ...

Arethusa Hall - 1851 - 408 σελίδες
...forgot them all alike. * * He pursued all his diversions and irregular pleasures in a free career, and seemed to be as serene under the loss of a crown as the greatest philosopher could have been. That in which he seemed most concerned was, to find money for supporting his expense. He delivered...

Select specimens of English prose [ed.] by E. Hughes

Edward Hughes - 1853
...wemed to lay anything to heart. He pursued all his diversions and irregular pleasures in a free career, and seemed to be as serene under the loss of a crown...with which he often complained that his chancellor presented him. That in which he seemed most concerned was to find money for supporting his expense....




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