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" God's true worship : lastly, whatsoever in religion is holy and sublime, in virtue amiable or grave, whatsoever hath passion or admiration in all the changes of that which is called fortune from without, or the wily subtleties and refluxes of man's thoughts... "
The Defender - Page 17
1855
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The Museum of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art, Volume 36

Robert Walsh, Eliakim Littell, John Jay Smith - 1839
...of that which is called fortune from without, or the wily subtilties or refluxes of man's thoughts; all these things, with a solid and treatable smoothness, to point out and describe.' So where he alludes to his immortal work then planned, possibly begun, he describes it as 'not to be...
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The Works of Charles Follen: Lectures on moral philosophy. Fragment of a ...

Charles Follen - 1841
...admiration in all the changes of that which is called fortune from without, or the wily subtilties and refluxes of man's thoughts from within ; all these things with a solid and treatable smoothness to paint out and describe, teaching over the whole book of sanctity and virtue, through all the instances...
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The Saint Petersburg English Review of Literature, the Arts and ..., Volume 2

1842
...admiration in all the changes of that which is called fortune from without, or the wily subtleties and refluxes of man's thoughts from within ; all these things, with a solid and treatable smoothness to paint out and describe, teaching over the whole book of sanctity and virtue, through all the instances...
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The Recreations of Christopher North, Volume 2

John Wilson - 1842
...changes of that which is called fortune from without, or the wily subtleties and reflexions of men's thoughts from within; all these things, with a solid and treatable smoothness, to paint out and describe— Teaching over the whole book of morality and virtue, through all instances...
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The Recreations of Christopher North, Volume 2

John Wilson - 1842
...changes of that which is called fortune from without, or the wily subtleties and reflexions of men's thoughts from within; all these things, with a solid and treatable smoothness, to paint out and describe — Teaching over the whole book of morality and virtue, through all instances...
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People's Edition of the Entire Works of W. E. Channing, Volume 1

William Ellery Channing - 1843
...admiration in all the changes of that which is called fortune from without, or the wily subtleties and refluxes of man's thoughts from within ; all these things with a solid and treatable smoothness to paint out and describe." Vol. I. p. 145, 140. Ho then gives intimations of his having proposed to himself...
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Payne's universum, or pictorial world: engravings of ..., Issue 107, Volume 3

Albert Henry Payne - 1844
...admiration in all the changes of that which is called fortune from without, or the wily subtleties and refluxes of man's thoughts from within ; all these...and treatable smoothness to point out and describe ; tracking over the whole book of sanctity and virtue, through all the instances of example, with such...
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The Prose Workd of Mrs. Ellis: The poetry of life. Pictures of private life ...

Sarah Stickney Ellis - 1844
...called fortune from ¡ without, or the wily subtleties or relluxes of man'' ' thoughts from within ; a!l these things with a solid and treatable smoothness...point out and describe Teaching over the whole book of sauclity and virtue throueh all the instances of example, with such deligbt to those especially of...
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The Select Works of Mrs. Ellis ...

Sarah Stickney Ellis - 1845
...admirativo in all the changes of that which is called fortune from without, or the wily subtleties or refluxes of man's thoughts from within ; all these...Teaching over the whole book of sanctity and virtue through all the instances of example. with such delight to those especially of soft and delicions temper....
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The Christian Pioneer, Volume 1

1827
...admiration in all the changes of that which is called fortune from without, or the wily subtleties and refluxes of man's thoughts from within; all these things with a solid and treatable smoothness to paint out and describe." Vol. I. p. 120. He then gives intimations of his having proposed to himself...
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