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" Triana; but the reward was afterwards adjudged to the admiral, for having previously perceived the light. The land was now clearly seen about two leagues distant, whereupon they took in sail and laid to, waiting impatiently for the dawn. The thoughts... "
The Museum of Foreign Literature, Science and Art - Página 21
editado por - 1828
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The Modern British Essayists: Jeffrey, Francis. Contributions to the ...

1852
...time must have been tumultuous and intense. Al length, in spite of every difficulty and danger, he hnd s for the settlement of its internal affairs, necessarily...yoke of a military government in the end ; and that durable as the world itself. " It is difficult even for the imagination to conceive the feelings of...
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Works, Volumen3

Washington Irving - 1853
...laid to, waiting impatiently for the dawn. The thoughts and feelings of Columbus in this little space of time must have been tumultuous and intense. At...triumphantly established ; he had secured to himself a glory durable as th« world itself! It is difficult to conceive the feelings of such a man, at such a moment;...
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Contributions to the Edinburgh Review, Volumen6

Lord Francis Jeffrey Jeffrey - 1854 - 750 páginas
...lay-to, waiting impatiently for the dawn. " The thoughts and feelings of Columbus in this little space of time must have been tumultuous and intense. At length, in spite nf every difficulty and danger, he had accomplished his object. The great mysiiry of the ocean was...
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The Crayon Reading Book: Comprising Selections from the Various Writings of ...

Washington Irving - 1855 - 255 páginas
...lay to, waiting impatiently for the dawn. The thoughts and feelings of Columbus in this little space of time must have been tumultuous and intense. At...triumphantly established ; he had secured to himself a glory durable as the world itself. It is difficult to conceive the feelings of such a man, at such a moment...
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Half-hours with the best authors, selected by C. Knight, Volumen1

Half hours - 1856
...lay to, waiting impatiently for the dawn. The thoughts and feelings of Columbus in this little space of time must have been tumultuous and intense. At length, in spite of every difficulty and danger, ho hod accomplished his object. The great mystery of the ocean was revealed ; his theory, which had...
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Contributions to the Edinburgh Review

Lord Francis Jeffrey Jeffrey - 1856 - 762 páginas
...difficult} and danger, he had accomplished his object. The great mvsiiry "I ilie ocean was reveal. -d ; his theory, which had been the scoff of sages, was triumphantly established ; he had secured to himsell a glory which must be as durable as the world itself. "It is difficult even for the imagination...
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Select specimens of English poetry

Edward Hughes - 1856
...tumultuous and intense. At length in spite of every dilficulty and danger he had accomplished his ohject. The great mystery of the ocean was revealed : his theory which had heen the scolf of sages, was triumphantly estahlished ; he had secured to himself a glory which must...
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Irving Vignettes

1858 - 287 páginas
...laid to, waiting impatiently for the dawn. The thoughts and feelings of Columbus in this little space of time must have been tumultuous and intense. At...triumphantly established; he had secured to himself a glory durable as the world itself. It is difficult to conceive the feelings of such a man, at such a moment...
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A Compendium of American Literature: Chronologically Arranged, with ...

Charles Dexter Cleveland - 1858 - 740 páginas
...impatiently for the dawn. The thoughts and feelings of Columbus in this little space of time must hove been tumultuous and intense. At length, in spite of every difficulty and danger, he had accomplished bis object. The great mystery of the ocean was revealed ; his theory, which had been the scoff of sages,...
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The advanced prose and poetical reader, by A.W. Buchan

Alexander Winton Buchan - 1859
...lay to, waiting impatiently for the dawn. The thoughts and feelings of Columbus in this little space of time must have been tumultuous and intense. At...he had secured to himself a glory which must be as durable as the world itself. It is difficult even for the imagination to conceive the feelings of such...
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