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Libros Libros 11 - 20 de 127 sobre There is no character without some speck, some imperfection; and I think the greatest...
" There is no character without some speck, some imperfection; and I think the greatest defect in his was an affectation in delicacy, or rather effeminacy, and a visible fastidiousness, or contempt and disdain of his inferiors in science. "
The Works of Samuel Johnson, L. L. D.: In Twelve Volumes - Página 332
por Samuel Johnson - 1811
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Lives

Samuel Johnson - 1800
...ledge, his conversation must have been equally instructing and entertain" ing; but he was also a good man, a man of virtue and humanity. There " is no character...which disgusted " Voltaire so much in Mr. Congreve : though he seemed to value others " chiefly according to the progress they had made in knowledge,...
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The Poetical Works: Of Thomas Gray, ... with Some Account of His Life and ...

Thomas Gray - 1800 - 223 páginas
...for June 1775, he is styled rector of Mamhead in Devonshire. humanity. There is no character without some imperfection; and I think the greatest defect...that weakness which disgusted Voltaire so much in Mr. Congreve-f: though he seemed to value others, chiefly according to the progress they had made in knowledge...
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The works of the poets of Great Britain and Ireland. With prefaces ...

Great Britain - 1804
...instructing and entertain" ing ; but he was also a good man, a man of virtue and humanity. There " is ro character without some speck, some imperfection ;...-which disgusted " Voltaire so much in Mr. Congreve : though he seemed to value others " chiefly according to the progress they had made in knowledge,...
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The poetical works of Thomas Gray

Thomas Gray - 1804 - 207 páginas
...conversation must have been equally instructive and entertaining ; but he was also a good man, a well-bred man, a man of virtue and humanity. There is no character without some imperfection ; and I think the greatest defect in his was an affectation in delicacy, or rather effeminacy*,...
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Poetical Works

Oliver Goldsmith - 1806 - 72 páginas
...knowledge, his conversation must have been equally instructing and entertaining: but lie was also a good man, a man of virtue and humanity. There is no character without some speck, some imperfection; and 1 think thr greatest defect in his was an affectation in delicacy, or rather effeminacy, and a visible...
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The Works of Thomas Gray; Containing His Poems, and Correspondence ..., Volumen1

Thomas Gray - 1807 - 316 páginas
...conversation must have been equally in" structing and entertaining; but he was also a good " man, a well-bred man, a man of virtue and humanity. " There is no character without some speck, some im" perfection; and I think the greatest defect in his was an affectation in delicacy, or rather effeminacy...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper;: Mallet, Akenside ...

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...knowledge, his conversation must have been equally instructing and entertaining ; but he was also a good man, a man of virtue and humanity. There is no character...weakness which disgusted Voltaire so much in Mr. Congreve : though he seemed to value others chiefly according to the progress that they had made in knowledge,...
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The Lives of the Most Eminent English Poets: Prior. Congreve. Blackmore ...

Samuel Johnson - 1810
...knowledge, his conversation must have been equally instructing and entertaining ; but he was also a good man, a man of virtue and humanity. There is no character...rather effeminacy, and a visible fastidiousness, or contempl and disdain of his inferiors in science. He also had, in some degree, that weakness which...
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The British Plutarch [by T. Mortimer].

Thomas Mortimer - 1810
...knowledge, his conversation must have been equally instructing and entertaining ; but he was also a good man, a man of virtue and humanity. There is no character...in his, was an affectation in delicacy, or rather effeminancy, and a visible fastidiousness, or contempt and dis.<3ain of his inferiors in science. He...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including ..., Volumen14

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...knowledge, his conversation must have been equally instructing and entertaining ; but he was also a good man, a man of virtue and humanity. There is no character...defect in his was an affectation in delicacy, or rather efleminacv, and a visible fastidiousness, or contempt and disdain of his inferiors in science. He also...
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