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" ... paid it with usury, by enlarging their ideas, and by furnishing their minds. Happy if they had all continued to know their indissoluble union, and their proper place ! Happy if learning, not debauched by ambition, had been satisfied to continue the... "
Reflections on the Revolution in France: And on the Proceedings of Certain ... - Página 80
por Edmund Burke - 1814 - 246 páginas
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Reflections on the Revolution in France: And on the Proceedings in Certain ...

Edmund Burke - 1790 - 356 páginas
...will be caft into the mire, and trodden down under the hoofs of a fwinifh multitude. If, as I fufpect, modern letters owe more than they are always willing to own to antienc manners, fo do other interefts which we value full as much as they are worth. Even commerce,...
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The Works of ... Edmund Burke, Volumen5

Edmund Burke - 1803
...circumftances of the trial, and execution of the former with this prediction. If If, as I fufpect, modern letters owe more than they are always willing to own to ancient manners, fo do other interefts which we value full as much as they are worth. Even commerce, and trade, and...
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The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Volumen3

Edmund Burke - 1807
...satisfied to continue the instructor, nnd not aspired to be the master ! Along with its natural protector.. and guardians, learning will be cast into the mire,...always willing to own to ancient manners, so do other interest; which we value full as much as they are worth. Even commerce, and trade, and manufacture,...
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A Comparative Display of the Different Opinions of the Most ..., Volumen3

1811
...Happy if learning, not debauched by ambition, had been satisfied to continue the instructor, and not aspired to be the master. Along with its natural protectors...letters owe more than they are always willing to own to antient manners, so do other interests, which we value full as much as they are worth. Even commerce,...
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A Comparative Display of the Different Opinions of the Most ..., Volumen3

1811
...Happy if learning, not debauched by ambition, had been satisfied to continue the instructor, and not aspired to be the master. Along with its natural protectors...letters owe more than they are always willing to own to antient manners, so do other interests, which we value full as much as they are worth. Even commerce,...
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The Projector: A Periodical Paper, Originally Published in Monthly Numbers ...

1811
...marry into an illiterate family, the breed has become extinct ; and we have lived to see " learning cast into the mire, and trodden down under the hoofs of a swinish multitude *." Whoever is inclined to give a preference to the genius of the moderns over that of the antients,...
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Maxims, Opinions and Characters, Moral, Political, and Economical, Volumen1

Edmond Burke - 1815
...Happy if learning, not debauched by ambition, had been satisfied to continue the instructor, and not aspired to be the master! Along with its natural protectors...mire, and trodden down under, the hoofs of a swinish jnultitudg*. If, as I suspect^ modern letters owe more than they are always willing to own to ancient...
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The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Volumen5

Edmund Burke - 1815
...Happy if learning, not debauched by ambition, had been satisfied to continue the instructor, and not aspired to be the master ! Along with its natural...into the mire, and trodden down under the hoofs of a pwinish multitude*. * Sec the fate of Bailly and Condorcct, supposed to be here particularly alluded...
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The Projector: A Periodical Paper, Volumen1

Alexander Chalmers - 1815
...marry into an illiterate family, the breed has become extinct ; and we have lived to see " learning cast into the mire, and trodden down under the hoofs of a swinish multitude *." Whoever is inclined to give a preference to the genius of the moderns over that of the antients,...
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Blackwood's Magazine

1834
...Happy, if learning, not debauched by ambition, had been satisfied to continue the instructor, and not aspired to be the master ' Along with its natural...trodden down under the hoofs of a swinish multitude." In this passage the powerful sagacity of the writer had actually predicted the fates of the literary...
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