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" ... all the fine ladies, if you will except one or two, became passionately fond of the young adventurer, and used all their arts and industry for him in the most intemperate manner. "
Lives of Simon Lord Lovat, and Duncan Forbes, of Culloden: From Original Sources - Page 312
by John Hill Burton - 1847 - 388 pages
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volume 26

1816
...of gallantry, and, if you will believe me, much more mischievous to the public, all the fine ladys, if you will except one or two, became passionately...alone, without troops, without arms, without money or credite ; provided with no means to prevent extream folly, except pen and ink, a tongue, and some reputation...
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Culloden Papers: Comprising an Extensive and Interesting Correspondence from ...

H. R. Duff - Scotland - 1815 - 479 pages
...will except one or two, became passionately fond of the young Adventurer, & used all their Arts 5; Industry for him in the most intemperate manner. Under...alone, without Troops, without Arms, without money or credite ; provided with no means to prevent extream folly, except pen & ink, a tongue, & some reputation...
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Culloden Papers: Comprising an Extensive and Interesting Correspondence from ...

H. R. Duff - Scotland - 1815 - 479 pages
...men of gallantry, & if you will believe me much more mischievous to the publick, all the fine Ladys, if you will except one or two, became passionately fond of the young Adventurer, & used all their Arts & Industry for him in the most intemperate manner. Under these circumstances,...
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The British Critic: A New Review, Volume 6

English literature - 1816
...President lenities (p. '250), what is indeed notorious from other sources, that " all the fine ladys, if you will except one or two, became passionately...industry for him in the most intemperate manner." This attachment was very absurd and very nijuliotis; still we cannot with justice attribute it to motives...
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The History of Scotland from the Union to the Abolition of the Abolition of ...

John Struthers - 1828
...hereditary rights and victory; and what was more grievous to men of gallantry, and, if you will believe me, more mischievous to the public, all the fine ladies,...industry for him in the most intemperate manner." Culloden Papers, p. 2JO. One of these fine ladies, unable to prevail upon her husband to ruin her,...
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The History of Scotland, from the Union to the Abolition of the Heritable ...

John Struthers - Jacobite Rebellion, 1715 - 1828
...hereditary rights and victory; and what was more grievous to men of gallantry, and, if you will believe me, more mischievous to the public, all the fine ladies,...industry for him in the most intemperate manner." Culloden Papers, p. 250. One of these fine ladies, unable to prevail upon her husband to ruin her,...
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The Miscellaneous Prose Works of Sir Walter Scott...

Sir Walter Scott - 1848
...of the ferry, dislodged Lord Loudon from the town of Cromarty, afterwards pursued him to Tain, you except one or two, became passionately fond of the...industry for him in the most intemperate manner." — " One of the ladies noticed by the President," says General Stewart, " finding she could not prevail...
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Periodical Criticism, Volume 4

Walter Scott - 1835
...of gallantry, and if you will believe me much more mischievous to the publick, all the fine ladys, if you will except one or two, became passionately...alone, without troops, without arms, without money or credite ; provided with no means to prevent extream folly, except pen and ink, a tongue, and some reputation...
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The Prose Works of Sir Walter Scott, Bart: Periodical criticism

Sir Walter Scott - Authors - 1835
...of gallantry, and if you will believe me much more mischievous to the publick, all the fine ladys, if you will except one or two, became passionately...alone, without troops, without arms, without money or credite ; provided with no means to prevent extream folly, except pen and ink, a tongue, and some reputation...
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Periodical Criticism, Volume 20

Walter Scott - English literature - 1835
...mischievous to the publick, all the fine ladys, if you will except one or two, became passionatelyfond of the young adventurer, and used all their arts and...alone, without troops, without arms, without money or credite ; provided with no means to prevent extream folly, except pen and ink, a tongue, and some reputation...
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