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" It is the heaviest stone that melancholy can throw at a man, to tell him he is at the end of his nature ; or that there is no further state to come, unto which this seems progressional, and otherwise made in vain. "
Southey's Common-place Book - Página 273
por Robert Southey - 1849
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Remains of ... Daniel Sandford [ed.] with a memoir by J. Sandford, Volumen1

Daniel Sandford (bp. of Edinburgh.) - 1830
...heaviest stone," says the amiable Sir Thomas Browne, " that melancholy can throw at a man, to tell him he is at the end of his nature ; or that there is no farther state to come, unto which this seems progressioned, and otherwise made in vain." The Christian...
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Miscellaneous Works of Sir Thomas Browne: With Some Account of the Author ...

Sir Thomas Browne - 1831 - 304 páginas
...the immortality of Plato, thereby confirming his wavering hand unto the animosity of that attempt. It is the heaviest stone that melancholy can throw at a man, to tell him he is at the end of his nature ; or that there is no farther state to come, unto which this seems progressional,...
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The Library of the Old English Prose Writers ...: Works of Sir Thomas Browne

1831
...the immortality of Plato, thereby confirming his wavering hand unto the animosity of that attempt. It is the heaviest stone that melancholy can throw at a man, to tell him he is at the end of his nature ; or that there is no farther state to come, unto which this seems progressional,...
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The Saturday Magazine ...

1834
...heaviest stone," says the amiable Sir Thomas Browne, "that melancholy can throw at a man, to tell him he is at the end of his nature; or that there is no further state to come, unto which this seems progrcssioncd, or otherwise made in vain." The Christian faith leaves no rix>m for this miserable anticipation....
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The Saturday Magazine, Volumen5

1835
...heaviest stone," says the amiable Sir Thomas Browne, " that melancholy can throw at a man, to tell him he is at the end of his nature ; or that there is no further state to come, unto which this seems progressioned, or otherwise made in vain." The Christian faith leaves no room for this miserable anticipation....
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Pseudodoxia epidemica, books 4-7. The garden of Cyrus. Hydriotaphia ...

Sir Thomas Browne - 1835
...the immortality of Plato, thereby confirming his wavering hand unto the animosity of that attempt. It is the heaviest stone that melancholy can throw at a man, to tell him he is at the end of his nature ; or that there is no further state to come, unto which this seems progressional,...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, LL. D.: Lives of the poets

Samuel Johnson - 1837
...immortality of Plato, thereby confirming his wavering hand unto the animosity of that attempt " It St - thia seems progrespional, and otherwise made in vain : without this accomplishment, the natural expectation...
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The Quarterly Review, Volumen89

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, William Smith, Sir John Murray IV, Rowland Edmund Prothero (Baron Ernle) - 1851
...stone that Melancholy «n throw at a man, to tell him he is at the end of his nature ; or that tt«e is no further state to come, unto which this seems progressional, and otherwise made in vain.' The Christian Morals (posthumous, 1716), though searched wt by an archbishop and published by an archdeacon,...
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Works, Volumen2

Samuel Johnson - 1838
...immortality of Plato, thereby confirming his wavering hand unto the animosity of that attempt. " It is the heaviest stone that melancholy can throw at a man, to toll him that he is at the end of his nature ; or that there is no further state to come, unto which...
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Selections from the Works of Taylor, Latimer, Hall, Milton, Barrow, South ...

Basil Montagu - 1839 - 350 páginas
...truth, or constancy. IMMORTALITY. MAN is a noble animal, splendid in ashes, pompous in the grave. It is the heaviest stone that melancholy can throw at a man to tell him that he is at the end of his being. Were the happiness of the next world as closely apprehended as the felicities of this, it were...
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