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" Those who quit their proper character, to assume what does not belong to them, are, for the greater part, ignorant both of the character they leave, and of the character they assume. "
The Saturday Magazine - Página 90
1835
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Reflections on the Revolution in France,: And on the Proceedings in Certain ...

Edmund Burke - 1790 - 356 páginas
...little as that of religion by this confufion of duties. Thofe who quit their proper character, to affume what does not belong to them, are, for the greater...the character they leave, and of the character they afTume. Wholly unacquainted with the world in which they are fo fond of meddling, and inexperienced...
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Reflections on the Revolution in France, and on the Proceedings in Certain ...

Edmund Burke - 1790 - 364 páginas
...religion by this confufion of duties. Thofe who quit their proper character, to aflume what does no: belong to them, are, for the greater part, ignorant...the character they leave, and of the character they aflume. Wholly unacquainted with the world in which they are fo fond of meddling, and inexperienced...
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Works, Volumen3

Edmund Burke - 1792
...that of religion by this confufion of duties, Thofe whq quit their proper character, to, aflume \vhat does not belong to them, are, for the greater part, ignorant both of fhe character they leave, and of the charajfter they affume. Wholly unacquainted with the world in...
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The Beauties of the Late Right Hon. Edmund Burke: Selected from the Writings ...

Edmund Burke - 1798 - 499 páginas
...the Qaujc of the prefent Difcontents. CHARACTER. THOSE who quit their proper character, to aflume. what does not belong to them, are, for the greater...the character they leave, and, of the character they afiume. Ibid. DIFFICULTY — THIS it has been the glory of the great matters in all the arts to confront,...
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The Life of Edmund Burke: Comprehending and Impartial Account of ..., Volumen2

Robert Bisset - 1800
...Christian charity. The cause of liberty and civil government gains as little as that of religion by this confusion of duties. Those who quit their proper character,...meddling, and inexperienced in all its affairs, on wl>ich they pronounce with so much confidence, they have nothing of politics but the passions they...
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The Life of Edmund Burke: Comprehending and Impartial Account of ..., Volumen2

Robert Bisset - 1800
...Christian diarity. The caiise of* liberty and civil government gains as little as that of religion by this confusion of duties. Those who quit their proper character,...so fond of? meddling, and inexperienced in all its afiairs, on which they pronounce with so much confidence, they have nothing of politics but the passions...
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The Works of ... Edmund Burke, Volumen5

Edmund Burke - 1803
...little as that of religion by this confufion of duties. Thofe who quit their proper character, to affume what does not belong to them, are, for the greater...the character they leave, and of the character they affume. Wholly unacquainted with the world in which they are fo fond of med*Pfalmcxlix. dling, and...
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Democracy Unveiled: Or, Tyranny Stripped of the Garb of Patriotism

Thomas Green Fessenden - 1805 - 220 páginas
...subjects of politics, on forms of government, or measures of administration. The clergy have not " quit their proper character, to assume what does not belong to them." It is their misfortune to live in an age, when a man is promoted to the chief magistracy of the nation,...
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The British Critic and Quarterly Theological Review, Volumen36

1811
..." thofc (preachers) who quit their proper character, to afluine what does not belong to them, arc, for the greater part, ignorant, both of the character they leave, and of the character they allume." Thcfe fentiments are as applicable to a grammar School ai to a Church. Politics and the ílcík...
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The British Critic: A New Review, Volumen36

1811
...have little agreement ;" and that " ihofe (preachers) who quit their proper charadter, to. frffume what does not belong to them, are, for the greater part, ignorant, both of the charafler they leave, and of the character they aflume." Thefe fentiments are as applicable to a grammar...
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