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Books Books 1 - 10 of 25 on ceased and every Rank became in a manner upon an equality. Nor was this the End of....
" ceased and every Rank became in a manner upon an equality. Nor was this the End of the Mischief, for a Contest of such a Nature among your Servants necessarily destroyed all Proportion between their wants and the honest means of satisfying them. In a... "
Bulletin of the New York Public Library - Page 338
1902
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The life of Robert, lord Clive, Volume 2

sir John Malcolm, Robert Clive (1st baron.) - India - 1836
...of profusion which was now the only distinction between him and his superior. Thus all distinction ceased; and every rank became, in a manner, upon an...the mischief; for a contest of such a nature among our servants necessarily destroyed all proportion between their wants and the honest means of satisfying...
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The Life of Robert, Lord Clive: Collected from the Family Papers ..., Volume 2

Sir John Malcolm - India - 1836
...of profusion which was now the only distinction between him and his superior. Thus all distinction ceased; and every rank became, in a manner, upon an...the mischief; for a contest of such a nature among our servants necessarily destroyed all proportion between their wants and the honest means of satisfying...
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The History of British India, Volume 3

James Mill - Hindus - 1840
...of profusion, which was now the only distinction between him and his superior. Thus all distinction ceased ; and every rank became, in a manner, upon...the mischief; for a contest of such a nature among our servants necessarily destroyed all proportion between their wants and the honest means of satisfying...
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The History of England, from the Accession of George III, 1760, to ..., Volume 1

Thomas Smart Hughes - Great Britain - 1846
...distinction between him and his superior: thus all distinction ceased; and every rank became, in a manner, on an equality. Nor was this the end of the mischief; for a contest of such a nature among our servants necessarily destroyed all proportion between their wants and the honest means of satisfying...
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The History of British India, Volume 3

James Mill - Hindus - 1848
...of profusion, which was now the only distinction between him and his superior. Thus all distinction ceased ; and every rank became, in a manner, upon...the mischief ; for a contest of such a nature among our servants necessarily destroyed all proportion between their wants and the honest means of satisfying...
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The History of British India, Volume 3

James Mill, Horace Hayman Wilson - Hindus - 1858
...of profusion, which was now the only distinction between him and his superior. Thus all distinction ceased; and every rank became, in a manner, upon an...the mischief: for a contest of such a nature among our servants necessarily destroyed all proportion between their wants and the honest means of satisfying...
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John Cassell's illustrated history of England. The text, to the ..., Volume 5

Cassell, ltd - 1865
...of profusion which was now the only distinction between him and his superiors. Thus all distinction ceased, and every rank became, in a manner, upon an...end of the mischief ; for a contest of such a nature amongst our servants necessarily destroyed all proportion between their wants, and the honest means...
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John Cassell's illustrated history of England. The text, to the ..., Volume 5

Cassell, ltd - 1875
...of profusion which was now the only distinction between him and his superiors. Thus all distinction ceased, and every rank became, in a manner, upon an...end of the mischief ; for a contest of such a nature amongst our servants necessarily destroyed all proportion between their wants, and the honest means...
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A History of England in the Eighteenth Century, Volume 3

William Edward Hartpole Lecky - Great Britain - 1882
...wealth.' The condition of affairs, he informed the Directors, was ' nearly desperate,' and, he added, ' in a country where money is plenty, where fear is the principle of government, and where your arms are ever victorious, it is no wonder that the lust of riches should readily embrace...
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A History of England in the Eighteenth Century, Volume 3

William Edward Hartpole Lecky - Great Britain - 1882
...wealth.' The condition of affairs, he informed the Directors, was ' nearly desperate,' and, he added, ' in a country where money is plenty, where fear is the principle of government, and where your arms are ever victorious, it is no wonder that the lust of riches should readily embrace...
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