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" None of these men were enervated by wealth, or hesitated to resign the pleasures of life ; none of them put off the evil day in the hope, natural to poverty, that a man though poor may one day become rich. But deeming that the punishment of their enemies... "
Blackwood's Magazine - Page 695
1918
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The Academy, Volume 20

Art - 1881
...become rich. deeming that the punishment of their enenm was sweeter than any of these things, ana tn. they could fall in no nobler cause, they determined at the hazard of their lives t< honourably avenged, and to leave the They resigned to hope their unknown chanc happiness ; but in...
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Thucydides Translated Into English with Introduction, Marginal Analysis, and ...

Thucydides - Greece - 1883 - 699 pages
...become rich. But, deeming that the punishment of their enemies was sweeter than any of these things, and that they could fall in no nobler cause, they determined at the hazard of their lives to be honorably avenged, and to leave the rest. They resigned to hope their unknown chance of happiness ;...
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Harper's Magazine, Volume 85

Henry Mills Alden, Lee Foster Hartman, Thomas Bucklin Wells - Literature - 1892
...become rich. But, deeming that the punishment of their enemies was sweeter than any of these things, and that they could fall in no nobler cause, they determined at the hazard of their lives to be honorably avenged, aud to leave the rest. They resigned to hope their unknown chance of happiness;...
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Harper's Magazine, Volume 85

American literature - 1892
...become rich. But, deeming that the punishment of their enemies was sweeter than any of these things, and that they could fall in no nobler cause, they determined at the hazard of their lives to be honorably avenged, and to leave the rest. They resigned to hope their unknown chance of happiness;...
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Classic Greek Course in English

William Cleaver Wilkinson - Greek literature - 1892 - 314 pages
...become rich. But, deeming that the punishment of their enemies was sweeter than any of these things, and that they could fall in no nobler cause, they determined, at the hazard of their lives, to be honorably avenged, and to leave the rest. They resigned to hope their unknown chance of happiness ;...
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The Library of Historic Characters and Famous Events of All ..., Volume 1

Ainsworth Rand Spofford, Frank Weitenkampf, John Porter Lamberton - Biography - 1894
...become rich. But, deeming that the punishment of their enemies was sweeter than any of these things, and that they could fall in no nobler cause, they determined at the hazard of their lives to be honorably avenged, and to leave the rest. They resigned to hope their unknown chance of happiness;...
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Library of the World's Best Literature: A-Z

Charles Dudley Warner, Hamilton Wright Mabie, Lucia Isabella Gilbert Runkle, George H. Warner, Edward Cornelius Towne - Literature - 1897
...become rich. But deeming that the punishment of their enemies was sweeter than any of these things, and that they could fall in no nobler cause, they determined at the hazard of their lives to be honorably avenged, and to leave the rest. They resigned to hope their unknown chance of happiness;...
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Library of the World's Best Literature, Ancient and Modern, Volume 37

Charles Dudley Warner - Literature - 1897
...become rich. But deeming that the punishment of their enemies was sweeter than any of these things, and that they could fall in no nobler cause, they determined at the hazard of their lives to be honorably avenged, and to leave the rest. They resigned to hope their unknown chance of happiness ;...
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The Library of Historic Characters and Famous Events of All ..., Volume 1

Ainsworth Rand Spofford, Frank Weitenkampf, John Porter Lamberton - Biography - 1900
...the hazard of their lives to be honorably avenged, and to leave the rest. They resigned to hope theit unknown chance of happiness; but in the face of death...themselves alone. And when the moment came they were resolved to resist and suffer rather than to fly and save their lives. They shrank from the word of...
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Source Book of the History of Education for the Greek and Roman Period

Paul Monroe - Education - 1901 - 515 pages
...become rich. But, deeming that the punishment of their enemies was sweeter than any of these things, and that they could fall in no nobler cause, they determined at the All have hazard of their lives to be honourably avenged, and to preferred leave the rest. They resigned...
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