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" We were told, that universal benevolence was what first cemented society ; we were taught to consider all the wants of mankind as our own ; to regard ' the human face divine' with affection and esteem; he wound us up to be mere machines of pity, and rendered... "
The Eclectic Review - Page 561
edited by - 1859
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The Quarterly review, Volume 57

1836
...mankind as our own ; to regard the human face divine with affection and esteem ; he wound us up to be mere machines of pity, and rendered us incapable of withstanding the slightest impulse made cither by real or fictitious distress. In a word, we were perfectly instructed in the art of giving...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith: With an Account of His Life and ...

Oliver Goldsmith - 1839 - 527 pages
...the "human face divine" with affection and esteem; he wound us up to he mere machines of pity, anil asked pardon for the warmth with which I had spoken....ten thousand pardons. What? give up liberty, prope thousand«, before we were taught the more necfisary qualifications oí getting л farthing. " I can...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith: With an Account of His Life and ...

Oliver Goldsmith - 1841 - 527 pages
...mankind as our own; to regard the "human face divine" with affection and esteem; he wound us up to be mere machines of pity, and rendered us incapable of...taught the more necessary qualifications of getting a ¿i thing. " I can not avoid imagining, that thus refined by his lessons out of all my suspicion, and...
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Goldsmith's Miscellaneous Works

Oliver Goldsmith - 1841 - 127 pages
...affection and esteem : he wound us up to be mere machines of pity, and LETTERS FROM A CITIZEN OF THE WORLD. rendered us incapable of withstanding the slightest...impulse made either by real or fictitious distress : in u word, we were perfectly instructed in the arts of giving away thousands, before we were taught the...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith: With an Account of His Life and ...

Oliver Goldsmith - 1845 - 527 pages
...mankind as our own; to regard the "human face divine" with affection and esteem ; he wound us up to be mere machines of pity, and rendered us incapable of...giving away thousands, before we were taught the more Decenary qualifications of getting a farthing. "I can not avoid imagining, that thus refined by his...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith: With an Account of His Life and ...

Oliver Goldsmith - 1847 - 527 pages
...mankind as our own; to regard the "human lace divine" with affection and esteem ; he wound us up to be here you must, be candid where you 013, And be each critic " I can not avoid imagining, that thus refined by his lessons out of all my suspicion, and divested...
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The Churchman's companion, Volume 7

1850
...all the world loved him. " He superintended the education of his children himself, and rendered them incapable of withstanding the slightest impulse made...either by real or fictitious distress. In a word, says Oliver, we were perfectly instructed in the art of giving away thousands, before we were taught...
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Life and Adventures of Oliver Goldsmith

Joachim Fernau - 1848
...and rendered us incapable of with' standing the slightest impulse made either by real or ficti' tious distress : in a word, we were perfectly instructed...more necessary qualifications of getting a farthing.' Acquisitions highly primitive, and supporting what seems to have been the common fame of the Goldsmith...
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The Life and Adventures of Oliver Goldsmith: A Biography in Four Books, Volume 1

John Forster - 1848 - 704 pages
...and rendered us incapable of with' standing the slightest impulse made either by real or ficti' tious distress : in a word, we were perfectly instructed...more necessary qualifications of getting a farthing.' J Acquisitions highly primitive, and supporting what seems to have been the common fame of the Goldsmith...
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The Life and Adventures of Oliver Goldsmith: A Biography in Four Books, Volume 2

John Forster - 1848 - 704 pages
...and rendered us incapable of with' standing the slightest impulse made either by real or ficti' tious distress : in a word, we were perfectly instructed...more necessary qualifications of getting a farthing.' Acquisitions highly primitive, and supporting what seems to have been the common fame of the Goldsmith...
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