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" Pride, of all others the most dangerous fault, Proceeds from want of sense, or want of thought; The men who labour and digest things most Will be much apter to despond than boast; For if your author be profoundly good, Twill cost you dear before he 's... "
Tales of a tourist - Seite 162
von Alicia Lefanu - 1823
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A Dictionary of the English Language: In which the Words are Deduced from ...

Samuel Johnson - 1805
...thinks die very thing he ought. fofe. 7. Meditation ; serious consideration. Pride, of all others die most dangerous fault, Proceeds from want of sense, or want of thought. Huscommon. 8. Design ; purpose. The thoughts I think towards you arc thoughti of peace, and not evil....
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Auntient lere, a selection of aphoristical and preceptive passages from the ...

Ancient learning - 1812
...offals, Gives it the garbage of a sacrifice, And keeps the best for private luxury. DHTDEM. PRIDE. PrlJe, of all others the most dangerous fault, Proceeds from want of sense, or want of thought. LORD ROSCOMMON. PRIDE thinks its own happiness shines the brighter, by comparing it with the misfortunes...
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A London Encyclopaedia, Or Universal Dictionary of Science, Art, Literature ...

Thomas Curtis - 1829
...thought too light to sink under the surface, the water may be attenuated with spirits of wine. Brown«. Pride, of all others the most dangerous fault. Proceeds from want of sense, or want of thought. Roscommon. His goodly fabrick fills the eye, And seems designed for ¡haughtiest majesty : Thoughtless...
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Laconics: Or, The Best Words of the Best Authors

Laconics, John Timbs - 1829
...roam?. festly kill themselves, as those who hang, or poison. or drown themselves.—Sherlock. DCXXX. Pride (of all others the most dangerous fault) Proceeds from want of fence, or want of thought. The men who labour and digest thing* most, Will be much apter to despond...
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The monitory and epistolary exercise book

John Hampson (schoolmaster.) - 1841
...29. Dare to be true : naught can excuse a lie ; The fault that needs it most, grows two thereby. 30. Pride (of all others the most dangerous fault) Proceeds from want of sense, or want of thought. 31. Indulge the true ambition to excel In that best art, — the art of living well. 32. How has kind...
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Specimens of the British Poets: With Biographical and Critical Notices, and ...

Thomas Campbell - 1841 - 716 Seiten
...guide. How justly then will impious mortals fall, Whose pride would soar to heaven without a call ! Pride (of all others the most dangerous fault) Proceeds from want of sense, or want of thought. The men who labour and digest things most, Will be much aptcr to despond than boast : For if your author...
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Cyclopaedia of English Literature: A Selection of the Choicest ..., Band 1

Robert Chambers - 1847
...guide. How justly then will impious mortals fall, Whose pride would soar to heaven without a call. give you a cluster of grapes ; that, full of that taste, you may long to pass farther. He begi The men who labour and digest things most, Will be much apter to despond than boast; For if your author...
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The Literature and the Literary Men of Great Britain and Ireland, Band 1

Abraham Mills - 1851
...guide. How justly then will impious mortals fall, Whoso pride would soar^to heaven without a call. Pride (of all others the most dangerous fault) Proceeds from want of sense, or want of thought. The men who labour and digest things most, Will be much apter to despond than boast; For if your author...
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The Literature and the Literary Men of Great Britain and Ireland, Band 1

Abraham Mills - 1851
...guide. How justly then will impious mortals fall. Whose pride would soar to heaven without a call. Pride (of all others the most dangerous fault) Proceeds from want of sense, or want of thought. The men who labour and digest things most, "Will be much aptcr to despond than boast; For if your author...
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A cyclopædia of poetical quotations, arranged by H.G. Adams

Cyclopaedia - 1853 - 733 Seiten
...must that tongue some wounding message bring, And still thy priestly pride provoke thy King. Pope. Pride (of all others the most dangerous fault) Proceeds from want of sense, or want of thought. The men who labour and digest things most, Will be much apter to despond than boast; For if your author...
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