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" The vocabulary is the vocabulary of the common people. There is not an expression, if we except a few technical terms of theology, which would puzzle the rudest peasant. We have observed several pages which do not contain a single word of more than two... "
Whiteladies - Página 544
por Margaret Oliphant Oliphant - 1876
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English Literature of the Nineteenth Century ...

Charles Dexter Cleveland - 1851 - 746 páginas
...peasant. We have observed several pages which do not" contain a single word of more than two syllables. Yet no writer has said more exactly what he meant to say. For magnificenee, for pathos, for vehement exhortation, for subtle disquisition, for every purpose of the...
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The Modern British Essayists: Macaulay, T.B. Essays

1852
...peasant. We have observed several pages which do not contain a single word of more than two syllables. t — that doctrine, which •rery purpose of the poet, the orator, and the divine, this homely dialect, the dialect of plain...
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Critical, Historical, and Miscellaneous Essays and Poems, Volumen1

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1852 - 744 páginas
...several pages which do not contain a single word uf more than two syllables. Yet no writer has »aid more exactly what he meant to say. For magnificence,...vehement exhortation, for subtle disquisition, for erery purpose of the poet, the orator, and the divine, this homely dialect, the dialect of plain workingmen,...
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McGuffey's Newly Revised Rhetorical Guide, Or, Fifth Reader of the Eclectic ...

William Holmes McGuffey - 1853 - 480 páginas
...peasant. We have observed several pages which do not contain a single word of more than two syllables. Yet no writer has said more exactly what he meant...sufficient. There is no book in our literature, on which we would so readily stake the fame of the old, unpolluted English language ; no book which shows so well,...
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English Literature of the Nineteenth Century: On the Plan of the Author's ...

Charles Dexter Cleveland - 1853 - 785 páginas
...peasant. We have observed several pages which do not contain a single word of more than two syllables. Yet no writer has said more exactly what he meant...for subtle disquisition, for every purpose of the pout, the orator, and the divine, this homely dialect, the dialect of plain workingmen, was perfectly...
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The Living Age ..., Volumen1;Volumen37

1853
...peasant. We have observed several pages which do not contain a single word of moro than two syllables. Yet no writer has said more exactly what he meant...magnificence, for pathos, for vehement exhortation, for subtile disquisition, for every purpose of the poet, the orator, and the divine, this homely dialect,...
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The Life of John Bunyan

Stephen B. Wickens - 1853 - 344 páginas
...peasant. We have observed several pages which do not contain a single word of more than two syllables. Yet no writer has said more exactly what he meant to say. For magnificence, for pathos, for vehe* Montgomery's Essay. t Rev. Dr. Bacon. mcnt exhortation, for subtle disquisition, for every purpose...
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Rudiments of Public Speaking and Debate: Or, Hints on the Application of Logic

George Jacob Holyoake - 1853 - 129 páginas
...exactly what he wanted to say. For magnificence, for pathos, for vehement exhortation, for subtile disquisition, for every purpose of the poet, the orator, and the divine, this homely dialect, this dialect of plain working-men, was sufficient. There is no book in our literature on which we would...
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The advanced prose and poetical reader, by A.W. Buchan

Alexander Winton Buchan - 1854
...peasant. We have observed several pages which do not contain a single word of more than two syllables. Yet no writer has said more exactly what he meant...was perfectly sufficient. There is no book in our liierature on which we would so readily stake the fame of the unpolluted English language, no book...
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Transactions of the Historic Society of Lancashire and ..., Volúmenes7-8

1855
...peasant. We have observed several pages which do not contain a single word of more than two syllables. Tet no writer has said more exactly what he meant to say....was perfectly sufficient. There is no book in our literalnre, on which we would so readily stake the fame of oar old unpolluted English language ; no...
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