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" ... and endeavour to make that disbelieved which he never had confidence openly to deny. He wrote an exculpatory letter to the duke, which was answered with great magnanimity, as by a man who accepted his excuse without believing his professions. "
London, by David Hughson - Page 418
by Edward Pugh - 1809
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The lives of the most eminent English poets; with critical ..., Volume 4

Samuel Johnson - 1781
...at laft reduced to fhdter his temerity behind diflimulation, and endeavour to make that 'difbelieved which he never had confidence openly to deny. He wrote an exculpatory Letter to the Duke, which was anfwered with great magnanimity, as by a man who accepted his excufe without believing his profeflions....
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prefaces biographical and crirical to the works of the english poets

samuel johnson - 1781
...laft reduced to fhelter his temerity behind diffimulation, and endeavour to- make that dilbelieved; which he never had confidence openly. to deny. He wrote an exculpatory Letter to the Duke, which, wa& .ailfwered with great magnanimity, as by a raaa.who accepted his exeufe without be-; lieving his...
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The Works of the English Poets: With Prefaces, Biographical and ..., Volume 65

Samuel Johnson - 1781
...laft reduced to flicker his temerity behind diffimulation, and •endeavour to make that dilbelieved which he never had confidence openly to deny. He wrote an exculpatory Letter to the Duke, which \s as anfwered 4 with with great magnanimity, as by a man who accepted his excufe without believing...
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The European Magazine, and London Review, Volume 28

1795
...his temerity behind diCTimutation, and endeavoured ta make that disbelieved which he had never the confidence openly to deny ^[. He wrote an exculpatory letter to the Duke, which was anfwcred with great magnanimity, as by я man who accepted his excufc without believing his profeffions...
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Biographical Anecdotes of William Hogarth: With a Catalogue of His Works ...

John Nichols - 1782 - 474 pages
...laft reduced to fhelter his temerity behind diffimulation, *' and endeavour to make that difbeliaved which he never had " confidence openly to deny. He wrote an exculpatory letter 41 to the Duke, which was anfwered with great magnanimity, " as by a man who accepted his excufe without...
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The Lives of the Most Eminent English Poets;: With Critical ..., Volume 4

Samuel Johnson - 1783
...laft reduced to fhelter his temerity behind diffimulation, ant? endeavour to make that difoelieved which he never had confidence openly to deny. He wrote an exculpatory letter to the Puke, which was anfwered with great magnanimity, as by a man who accepted his excufe without believing...
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Biographical Anecdotes of William Hogarth: With a Catalogue of His Works ...

John Nichols - 1785 - 529 pages
...was " fatisfied ; and lie was at Uft reduced to fhcltcr his ttinciiiy •c bthind dillimulation, and endeavour to make that disbelieved «' which he never...wrote •' an exculpatory letter to the Duke, which wa« anfwered " with great magnanimity, as by a man who accepted hi) " excufe without believing his...
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The lives of the most eminent English poets (concluded). Miscellaneous lives

Samuel Johnson, John Hawkins - 1787
...at laft reduced to fhelter his temerity behind diffimulation> and endeavour to make that difbelieved which he never had confidence openly to deny. He wrote an exculpatory letter to the Duke, which was anfwered with great magnanimity, as by a man who accepted his cxcufe without believing his profeffions....
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, LL. D.: The lives of the most eminent English ...

Samuel Johnson, John Hawkins - 1787
...at laft reduced to flicker his temerity behind diflimulation, and endeavour to make that dilbelieved which he never had confidence openly to deny. He wrote an exculpatory letter to the Duke, which was anfwered with great magnanimity, as by a man who accepted his excufe without believing his profeffions....
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The lives of the most eminent English poets (concluded). Miscellaneous lives

Samuel Johnson, John Hawkins - 1787
...at laft reduced to fhelter his temerity behind diffimulation, and endeavour to make that difbelieved which he never had confidence openly to deny. He wrote an exculpatory letter to the Duke, which was anfwered. with great magnanimity, as by a man who accepted his excufe without believing his profeffions....
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