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Books Books 1 - 10 of 77 on It celebrates the church of England, as the most perfect of all others, in discipline....
" It celebrates the church of England, as the most perfect of all others, in discipline and doctrine ; it advances no opinion they reject, nor condemns any they receive. "
The Philosophy of Rhetoric - Page 400
by George Campbell - 1801
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The Works of the Rev. Jonathan Swift, D.D., Dean of St. Patrick's ..., Volume 2

Jonathan Swift - 1801
...It contains nothing to provoke them by the least scurrility upon their persons or their functions. It celebrates the Church of England, as the most perfect of all others, in discipline and doctrine; it advances no opinion they reject, nor condemns any they receive. If the...
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A tale of a tub. The battle of the books [and essays

Jonathan Swift - 1801
...It contains nothing to provoke them by the least scurrility upon their persons or their functions. It celebrates the Church of England, as the most perfect of all others, in discipline and doctrine; it advances no opinion they reject, nor condemns any they receive. If the...
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The Works, Volume 3

Jonathan Swift - 1803
...of completing bis hundredth year. N. the least scurrility upon their persons or their fane-' tions. It celebrates the Church of England, as the most perfect of all others, in discipline and doctrine; it advances no opinion they reject, nor condemns any they receive. If the...
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English Grammar: Adapted to the Different Classes of Learners : with an ...

Lindley Murray - English language - 1805 - 336 pages
...things compared.." The vice of covetousness is what enters deepest into the soul of any other." " He celebrates the church of England as the most perfect of all others." Both these modes of expression are faulty r we should not sajy " The best of any man," or, " The best...
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English grammar: adapted to the different classes of learners, with an ...

Lindley Murray - English language - 1809 - 308 pages
...things compared. " The vice of covetousness is what enters deepest into the soul of any other." " He celebrates the church of England as the most perfect of all others." Both these modes of expression are faulty : we should not say, " The best of any man," or, " The best...
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A Tale of a Tub: Written for the Universal Improvement of Mankind. To which ...

Jonathan Swift, William Wotton - English literature - 1812 - 234 pages
...It contains nothing to provoke them by the least scurrility upon their persons or their functions. It celebrates the Church of England, as the most perfect of all others, in discipline and doctrine ; it advances no opinion they reject, nor condemns any they receive. If...
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The Works of Jonathan Swift: Tale of a tub. Battle of the books. Polite ...

Jonathan Swift, Sir Walter Scott - English literature - 1814
...It contains nothing to provoke them, by the least scurrility upon their persons or their functions. It celebrates the church of England, as the most perfect of all others, in discipline and doctrine ; it advances no opinion they reject, nor condemns any they receive. If...
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The Works of Jonathan Swift: Tale of a tub. Battle of the books. Polite ...

Jonathan Swift, Walter Scott - 1814
...It contains nothing to provoke them, by the least scurrility upon their persons or their functions. It celebrates the church of England, as the most perfect of all others, in discipline and doctrine ; it advances no opinion they reject, nor condemns any they receive. If...
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A Grammar of Rhetoric and Polite Literature: Comprehending the Principles of ...

Alexander Jamieson - English language - 1826 - 306 pages
...syntax, implies a thing different from itself ; as it " celehrates the Church of England as the moat perfect of all others."* Properly, either — " as...— or, ,• as the most perfect of all churches." 2. On this principle, Milton falls into an impropriety in these words : — • ~ • - - - - Adam,...
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English Grammar: Adapted to the Different Classes of Learners. With an ...

Lindley Murray - 1834 - 340 pages
...things compared. " The vice of covetousness is what enters deepest into the soul of any other." " He celebrates the church of England as the most perfect of all others." Both these modes of expression are faulty : we should not say, " The best of any man," or, " The best...
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