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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 deserted village, with notes and a brief sketch of the life of Goldsmith ...

Oliver Goldsmith - 1865
...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 either by real or by fictitious distress : in a word, we were perfectly instructed in the art of giving away thousands,...
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Dalziels' Illustrated Goldsmith

Oliver Goldsmith - 1865 - 378 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 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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Home Pictures of English Poets, for Fireside and Schoolroom

Kate Sanborn - 1869 - 291 pages
...often so extravagant and unjust to himself: " He wound us up to be mere machines of pity, and rendered incapable of withstanding the slightest impulse made...of giving away thousands before we were taught the necessary qualifications of getting a farthing." In " The Deserted Village " we have a poetical version...
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The Works of Oliver Goldsmith

Oliver Goldsmith - 1869 - 366 pages
...mankind as our own; to regard the human face i#r/e with affection and esteem; he wound us up to be mere machines of pity, and rendered us incapable of...a word, we were perfectly instructed in the art of gimng aicay thousands, before we were taught the more necessary qualifications of getting a farthing....
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith

Oliver Goldsmith - 1869 - 695 pages
...begin to despise us), they advised me, and esteem; he wound us up to be mere T — "~ " ~~"~ -— — machines of pity, and rendered us incapable of withstanding...fictitious distress: in a word, we were perfectly in'. stmcted in the art of giving away thou-^Lliberty, that I absolutely rejected the pro'sands.before...
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The Standard Fourth Reader: With Spelling and Defining Lessons, Exercises in ...

Epes Sargent - 1870 - 336 pages
...mankind as our own ; to recard the human/ace divine with affection and esteem. Le wound us up to be mere machines of pity, and rendered us incapable of...of giving away thousands before we were taught the necessary qualifications of getting a farthing." 9. In Goldsmith's " Deserted Village " we have another...
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The Standard Fourth Reader: With Spelling and Defining Lessons, Exercises in ...

Epes Sargent - 1871 - 336 pages
...himself, and took as much care to form our morals as to improve our understanding. He wound us up to be mere machines of pity, and rendered us incapable of...of giving away thousands before we were taught the necessary qualifications of getting a farthing." 9. In Goldsmith's " Deserted Village " we have another...
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Literature of the English Language: Comprising Representative Selections ...

Ephraim Hunt - 1872 - 640 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...of giving away thousands before we were taught the necessary qualifications of getting a farthing." In " The Deserted Village " we have another picture...
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The Life and Times of Oliver Goldsmith

John Forster - 1873 - 408 pages
...mankind as our own; to re"gard the human face divine with "affection and esteem; he wound "us up to be mere machines of "pity, and rendered us incapable...were perfectly instructed in "the art of giving away thou" sands, before we were taught "the more necessary qualifica"tions of getting a farthing."*' Acquisitions...
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Cassell's illustrated readings, Volume 1; Volume 66

Cassell, ltd - 1875
...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...more necessary qualifications of getting a farthing. " I cannot avoid imagining, that thus refined by his lessons out of all my suspicion, and divested...
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