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" ... made laws and treaties, had sent forth armies, had set up and pulled down princes. And in his high place he had so borne himself, that all had feared him, that most had loved him, and that hatred itself could deny him no title to glory except virtue.... "
Critical, Historical, and Miscellaneous Essays - Page 125
by Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1860
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The American Eclectic, Volume 3

1842
...most had loved him, and that hatred itself could deny him no title to glory, except virtue. He looked like a great man, and not like a bad man. A person...serene, on which was written, as legibly as under the great picture in the council-chamber at Calcutta, Mens cequa in arduis ; — such was the aspect with...
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Critical and Miscellaneous Essays, Volume 4

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1843
...him no title to glory, except virtue. He looked like a great man, and not like a bad man. A.person small and emaciated, yet deriving dignity from a carriage...court, indicated also habitual self-possession and self-respect;—a high and intellectual forehead;—a brow pensive, but not gloomy;—a mouth of inflexible...
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Scenes and characters from the writings of Thomas Babington Macaulay. To ...

Thomas Babington baron Macaulay - 1846
...most had loved him, and that hatred itself could deny him no title to glory, except virtue. He looked like a great man, and not like a bad man. A person...serene, on which was written, as legibly as under the great picture in the council-chamber at Calcutta, Mens (Kifiiu in arduis ; — such was the aspect...
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Literary and Historical Memorials of London, Volume 1

John Heneage Jesse - 1847 - 456 pages
...most had loved him, and that hatred itself could deny him no title to glory except virtue. He looked like a great man, and not like a bad man. A person...gloomy, a mouth of inflexible decision, a face pale and wan but serene, on which was written, as legibly as under the picture in the council-chamber at Calcutta,...
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Readings in science and literature

Daniel Scrymgeour - 1851
...him, most had loved him, and hatred itself could deny him no title to glory, except virtue. He looked like a great man, and not like a bad man. A person...inflexible decision ; — a face pale and worn, but serene ; — such was the aspect with which the great proconsul presented himself to his judges. His counsel...
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Critical and Historical Essays: Contributed to the Edinburgh Review, Volume 3

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1853
...most had loved him, and that hatred itself could deny him no title to glory, except virtue. He looked like a great man, and not like a bad man. A person...not gloomy, a mouth of inflexible decision, a face palo and worn, but serene, on which was written, as legibly as under the picture in the council-chamber...
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McGuffey's Newly Revised Rhetorical Guide, Or, Fifth Reader of the Eclectic ...

William Holmes McGuffey - 1853 - 480 pages
...him, that most had loved him, and that hatred itself could deny him no title to glory, except virtue. A person, small and + emaciated, yet deriving dignity...of inflexible decision ; a face, pale and worn, but on which a great and well-balanced mind was legibly written : such formed the aspect with which the...
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The advanced prose and poetical reader, by A.W. Buchan

Alexander Winton Buchan - 1854
...him, most had loved him, and hatred itself could deny him no title to glory, except virtue. He looked like a great man, and not like a bad man. . A person...inflexible decision ; — a face pale and worn, but serene ; — such was the aspect with which the great proconsul presented himself to his judges. His counsel...
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Critical and Miscellaneous Essays, Volume 4

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1854
...itself could deny him no title to glory, except virtue. He looked like a great man, and not like a had man. A person small and emaciated, yet deriving dignity...habitual self-possession and self-respect ; a high andjntellectual forehead ; a brow pensive, but not gloomy ; a mouth of inflexible decision; a face...
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McGuffey's New Sixth Eclectic Reader: Exercises in Rhetorical Reading, with ...

William Holmes McGuffey - 1857 - 448 pages
...him, that most had loved him, and that hatred itself could deny him no title to glory, except virtue. A person, small and ^emaciated, yet deriving dignity..."•"inflexible decision; a face, pale and worn, but on which a great and well-balanced mind was legibly written: such formed the aspect with which the...
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