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Books Books 1 - 10 of 65 on ... of man. He shows us the court, the camp, and the senate; but he shows us also....
" ... of man. He shows us the court, the camp, and the senate; but he shows us also the nation. He considers no anecdote, no peculiarity of manner, no familiar saying, as too insignificant for his notice, which is not too insignificant to illustrate the... "
The Miscellaneous Writings of Lord Macaulay - Page 129
by Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1865 - 395 pages
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Ladies' Magazine, Volume 1

Sarah Josepha Buell Hale - 1828
...which is not too insignficaut to illustrate the operation of laws, of rolij:i o n, and of education, and to mark the progress of the human mind. Men will not merely be described, but will be mode intimately known to us. The changes of manners will bo indicated, not merely by a few general...
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The Southern literary messenger

1858
...which is not too insignificant to illustrate the operation of laws, of religion, and of education, and to mark the progress of the human mind. Men will not merely lie described, but will be made intimately known to us. The change of manners will be indicated, not...
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The Protestant Episcopal Quarterly Review, and Church Register, Volume 3

1856
...he attributes no expression to his characters which is not authenticated by sufficient ttth' many" " If a man, such as we are supposing, should write the history of England, * * he would intersperse the details, which are the charm of historical romance. At Lincoln Cathedral there is a...
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The National Review, Volume 2

Richard Holt Hutton, Walter Bagehot - 1856
...which is not too insignificant to illustrate the operation of laws, of religion, and of education, and to mark the progress of the human mind. Men will...write the history of England, he would assuredly not oinit the battles, the sieges, the negotiations, the seditions, the ministerial changes; but with these...
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Essays, critical and miscellaneous

Baron Thomas Babington Macaulay Macaulay - English literature - 1856 - 744 pages
...which is not too insignificant to illustrate the operation of laws, of religion, and of education, and to mark the progress of the human mind. Men will...indicated, not merely by a few general phrases, or a few extraéis from statistical documents, but by appropriate images presented in every line. • If a man,...
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Essays, Critical and Miscellaneous

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - English literature - 1858 - 744 pages
...which is not too insignificant to illustrate the operation of laws, of religion, and of education, lake part with the school of poetry which was going...school which was coming in. Of Pope himself he spoke bul by appropriate images presented ¡n every line. If a man, such as we are supposing, should write...
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Southern Literary Messenger, Volume 6; Volume 27

1858
...which is not too insignificant to illustrate the operation of laws, of religion, and of education, and to mark the progress of the human mind. Men will...described, but will be made intimately known to us. The change of manners will be indicated, not merely by a few general phrases, or a few extracts from statistical...
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ESSAYS, CRITICAL AND MISCELLANEOUS.

T. BABINGTON MACAULAY - 1861
...operation of laws, of religion, and of education, and to mark the progress of the. human mind. Men will no: have been addressed gen eral phrases, or a few extracts from statistical documents, but by appropriate images presented...
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The British Controversialist and Literary Magazine

Great Britain - 1867
...which is not too insignificant to illustrate the operation of laws, of religion, and of education, and to mark the progress of the human mind. Men will not only be described, but will be made intimately known to us. The changes of manners will bo indicated,...
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Critical, Historical, and Miscellaneous Essays, Volume 1

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - English literature - 1873
...which is not too insignificant to illustrate the operation of laws, of religion, and of education, and to mark the progress of the human mind. Men will not merely be described, but will be made mtimately known to us. The changes of manners will be indicated, not merely by a few general phrases...
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