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" So necessary is this to the understanding the characters of men, that none are more ignorant of them than those learned pedants whose lives have been entirely consumed in colleges, and among books ; for however exquisitely human nature may have been described... "
The history of Tom Jones - Página 223
por Henry Fielding - 1832
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The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling: In Four Volumes, Volumen3

Henry Fielding - 1749
...Learning to beftow, and this is to be had by Converfation. So neceflary is this to the underftanding the Characters of Men, that none are more ignorant of them than thofe learned Pedants, whofe Lives have been entirely confumed in Colleges, and among Books : Tor however...
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The History of Tom Jones: A Foundling, Volumen3

Henry Fielding - 1749
...of Learning to beflow, and this is to be had by Convention. So neceflary is this to the undemanding the Characters of Men, that none are more . ignorant of them than thofe learned Pedants, whofc Lives have been entirely conHimed in Colleges, and among Books: 1-or however...
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The Works of Henry Fielding, Esq;: ... continued

Henry Fielding - 1766
...learning to beftow, and this is to be had by conversation. So neceflary is this to the underftanding the characters of men, that none are more ignorant of them than thofe learned pedants, whofe lives have been entirely confumed in colleges, and among books ; for however...
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The Works of Henry Fielding, Esq: With the Life of the Author, Volumen8

Henry Fielding - 1771
...learning to beftow, and this is to be had by converfatio«. So neceflary is this to the underftanding the characters of men, that none are more ignorant of them than thofe learned pedants, whofe lives have been entirely confumed in colleges, and among books; for however...
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The novelist's magazine

1781
...learning to bettow, and this is to be had by con verfation . So necelFary is this to the underllanding the characters of men, that none are more ignorant of them than thole learned pedants, whofe lives have been entirely coniumed in colleges, and among books : for however...
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The Bee, Or Literary Intelligencer, Volumen8

James Anderson - 1792
...accurately stiLdied the book of nature. His knowledge of mankind, therefore, must have been very confined ; for however exquisitely human nature may have been...practical system can be learned only in the world* The character of Sir Charles Grandison is overstrained, his honour is so refined arid fantastical in...
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The History of Tom Jones: A Foundling. By Henry Fielding, Esq; In Four ...

Henry Fielding - 1791
...learning to beftow, and this is to be had by converfation. So rueceffary is this to the underftanding the characters of men, that none are more ignorant of them than thofe learned pedants, whofe lives have been entirely confumed in colleges, and among books : for however...
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The Bee: Or Literary Weekly Intelligencer, Volumen8

James Anderson - 1792
...accurately studied the book of nature. Hi* knowledge of mankind, therefore, must have been very confined ; for however exquisitely human nature may have been...described by writers, the true practical system can. he learned only in the world. on Engli/h novels. The character of Sir Charles Grandison is overstrained,...
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Tom Jones

Henry Fielding, Arthur Murphy - 1806
...another sort of knowledge, beyond the power of learning to bestow, and this is to be had by conversation. So necessary is this to the understanding the characters...described by writers, the true practical system can be learnt only in the world. Indeed, the like happens in every other kind of knowledge. Neither physic...
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The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling, Volumen1

Henry Fielding - 1809
...another sort of knowledge, heyond the power of learning to hestow, and this is to he had hy conversation. So necessary is this to the understanding the characters...them than those learned pedants, whose lives have heen entirely consumed in colleges, and among hooks; for however exquisitely human nature may have...
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