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" His illness was long, but borne with a mild and cheerful fortitude, without the least mixture of any thing irritable or querulous, agreeably to the placid and even tenor of his whole life. He had, from the beginning of his malady, a distinct view of his... "
Blackwood's Magazine - Página 602
1843
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The Life of Edmund Burke: Comprehending and Impartial Account of ..., Volume 2

Robert Bisset - 1800
...any thing irritable or querulous, agreeably to the placid and even tenor of his whole life. He had, from the beginning of his malady, a distinct view...submission to the will of Providence, could bestow. In this situation he had every consolation from family tenderness, which his own kindness had, indeed,...
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The Life of Edmund Burke: Comprehending and Impartial Account of ..., Volume 2

Robert Bisset - 1800
...the placid s 2 and even tenor of his whole lite. He had, from the beginning of his malady, a distincl view of his dissolution ; and he contemplated it with...submission to the will of Providence, could bestow. In this situation he had every consolation from family tenderness, which his own kindness had, indeed,...
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The Works of Sir Joshua Reynolds, Knight ...: Containing His ..., Volume 1

Sir Joshua Reynolds, Edmond Malone - 1801
...had *' from the beginning of his malady, a dis" tinctviewof his dissolution ; and he con" templated it with that entire composure, ' * which nothing but...submission to the will of Providence, " could bestow. In this situation he had " every consolation from family tenderness, " which his own kindness had indeed...
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Maxims and opinions, moral, political and economical, with ..., Volume 2

Edmund Burke - 1804
...any thing irritable or querulous, agreeably to the placid and even tenour of his whole life. He had from the beginning of. his malady a distinct view of his dissolution, which he contemplated with that entire composure which nothing but theinnocence, integrity, and usefulness...
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The Works of Sir Joshua Reynolds, Volume 1

Sir Joshua Reynolds, Edmond Malone - 1809
...44 from the beginning of his malady, a dis'' tinct view of his dissolution; and hecon-» " templated it with that entire composure, " which nothing but...unaffected '' submission to the will of Providence, 41 could bestow. In this situation he had *' every consolation from family tenderness, " which his...
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The British Plutarch [by T. Mortimer].

Thomas Mortimer - 1810
...any thing irritable or querulous, agreeably to the- placid and even tenor of Eia whole lifei He had from the beginning of his malady a distinct view of his dissolution which.-he contemplated v, ith that entire composare which nothing but the innocence, integrity, and...
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A Selection of Curious Articles from the Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 4

John Walker - 1811
...any thing irritable or querulous, agreeably to the placid and even tenour of his whole life. He had, from the beginning of his malady, a distinct view...submission to the will of Providence, could bestow. His conduct to his physicians was submissive and accommodating, even where his own consciousness of...
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A Selection of Curious Articles from the Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 4

1811
...any thing irritable or querulous, agreeably to the placid and even tenour of his whole life. He had, from the beginning of his malady, a distinct view...submission to the will of Providence, could bestow. His conduct to his physicians was submissive and accommodating, even where his own consciousness of...
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A Selection of Curious Articles from the Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 4

John Walker - 1811
...any thing irritable or querulous, agreeably to the placid and even tenour of his whole life. He had, from the beginning of his malady, a distinct view...unaffected submission to the will of Providence, could bestoXv. His conduct to his physicians was submissive and accommodating, even where his own consciousness...
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Maxims, Opinions and Characters, Moral, Political, and Economical, Volume 2

Edmond Burke - 1815
...any thing irritable or querulous, agreeably to the placid and even tenour of his whole life. He had from the beginning of his malady a distinct view of his dissolution, which he contemplated with that entire composurewhich nothingbut theinnocence, integrity, and usefulness...
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