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" With all his faults — and they were neither few nor small — only one cemetery was worthy to contain his remains. In that temple of silence and reconciliation where the enmities of twenty generations lie buried, in the Great Abbey which has during... "
Critical, Historical, and Miscellaneous Essays - Page 144
by Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1860
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The American Eclectic, Volume 3

1842
...where the enmities of twenty generations lie buried, in the Great Abbey which has for ages afforded a quiet resting-place to those whose minds and bodies...Hall, the dust of the illustrious accused should have been mingled with the dust of the illustrious accusers. This was not to be. Yet the place of interment...
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Critical and Miscellaneous Essays, Volume 4

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1843
...where the enmities of twenty generations lie buried, in the Great Abbey which has for ages afforded a quiet resting-place to those whose minds and bodies...Hall, the dust of the illustrious accused should have been mingled with the dust of the illustrious accusers. This was not to be. Yet the place of interment...
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The Eclectic Magazine of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art, Volume 49

1860
...enmities of twenty generations lie buried — to the Great Abbey which has during many years afforded a quiet resting-place to those whose minds and bodies...shattered by the contentions of the Great Hall." The funeral obsequies were marked by no outward pomp or display ; they were those of a private gentlemen...
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The Living Age ..., Volume 32

1852
...enmities of twenty generations lie buried, the great Abbey, which has, during so many ages, aßiirded a quiet resting-place to those whose minds and bodies...been shattered by the contentions of the great Hall." Mr. Macaulay has, himself, borne no mean part among " the chiefs of the eloquent war." He entered Parliament...
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Scenes and characters from the writings of Thomas Babington Macaulay. To ...

Thomas Babington baron Macaulay - 1846
...twenty generations lie buried, in the Great Abbey which has for ages afforded a quiet resting place to those whose minds and bodies have been shattered...Hall, the dust of the illustrious accused should have been mingled with the dust of the illustrious accusers. This was not to be. Yet the place of interment...
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Bentley's Miscellany, Volume 31

Charles Dickens, William Harrison Ainsworth, Albert Smith - 1852
...enmities of twenty generations lie buried, the great Abbey, which has, during so many ages, afforded a quiet resting-place to those whose minds and bodies...been shattered by the contentions of the great Hall." Mr. Macaulay has, himself, borne no mean part among " the chiefs of the eloquent war." He entered Parliament...
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The North British Review, Volume 24

1855
...enmities of twenty generations lie buried, in the GREAT ABIIEY, which has during many ages afforded a quiet resting-place to those whose minds and bodies...illustrious accused should have mingled with the dust of the illustiious accusers. This was not to be." Far more serious are those instances scattered through the...
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Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, Volume 49

John Holmes Agnew, Walter Hilliard Bidwell - 1860
...enmities of twenty generations lie buried — to the Gréat Abbey which has during many years afforded a quiet resting-place to those whose minds and bodies...shattered by the contentions of the Great Hall." The funeral obsequies were marked by no outward pomp or display ; they were those of a private gentlemen...
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The Cornhill Magazine

William Makepeace Thackeray - 1906
...enmities of twenty generations lie buried ; in the great Abbey which has during many ages afforded a quiet resting-place to those whose minds and bodies...have been shattered by the contentions of the Great Hull, lies Mr. Gladstone ; and is it odd that I sometimes say aloud to myself — ' When comes such...
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London Society, Volume 16; Volume 18

1870
...touchingly says, ' the great templo of Silence and Reconciliation, which for so many generations has given a quiet resting-place to those whose minds and bodies...been shattered by the contentions of the great hall.' I wanted also to observe the effect of the new regulations of Dean Stanley and the Chapter in flinging...
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