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" Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where hearing all suggestions, he selected whatever was best; and certainly no general ever planned his battles more judiciously. "
The Monthly Review - Página 282
1830
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Observations on the Writings of Thomas Jefferson: With Particular Reference ...

Henry Lee - 1832 - 237 páginas
...remark of his officers. of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where hearing all suggestioas, he selected whatever was best ; and certainly no general...was slow in a re-adjustment. The consequence was, he often failed in the field, and rarely against an enemy in station, as at Boston and York. He was...
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Penny Cyclopaedia of the Society for the Diffusion of Useful ..., Volumen27

1843
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where hearing...judiciously. But if deranged during the course of action, if any member of his plan was dislocated by sudden circumstances, he was slow in a re-adjustment....
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The History of the United States of North America, from the ..., Volumen4

James Grahame - 1836 - 462 páginas
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where,...general ever planned his battles more judiciously. His integrity was the most pure, his justice the most inflexible 1 have ever known. His temper was...
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The History of the United States of North America, from the ..., Volumen4

James Grahame - 1836
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where,...general ever planned his battles more judiciously. His integrity was the most pure, his justice the most inflexible 1 have ever known. His temper was...
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The Life of Thomas Jefferson, Third President of the United States ..., Volumen2

George Tucker - 1837
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where,...readjustment. The consequence was, that he often failed in the *The high reputation which this gentleman enjoyed as a wit and a scholar, as well as Mr. Jeflerson's...
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volumen66

1838
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where,...readjustment. The consequence was, that he often failed »n the field, and rarely against an enemy in station, as at Boston and York. He was incapable of fear,...
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The Edinburgh Review, Volumen66

1838
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where,...of his plan was dislocated by sudden circumstances, ho was slow in a readjustment. The consequence was, that he often failed in the field, and rarely against...
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Observations on the Writings of Thomas Jefferson: With Particular Reference ...

Henry Lee - 1839 - 262 páginas
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where hearing...But if deranged during the course of the action, if 24 any member of his plan was dislocated by sudden circumstances, he was slow in a re-adjustment. The...
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The Character of Thomas Jefferson: As Exhibited in His Own Writings

Theodore Dwight - 1839 - 371 páginas
...invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers of the advantages he derived from councils of war where, hearing all...more judiciously. But if deranged during the course ofthe action, if any member of his plan was dislocated by sudden circumstances, he was slow in readjustment....
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The penny cyclopædia [ed. by G. Long]., Volumen27

Society for the diffusion of useful knowledge - 1843
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where hearing...judiciously. But if deranged during the course of action, if any member of his plan was dislocated by sudden circumstances, he was slow in a re-adjustment....
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