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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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Miscellaneous Works

Oliver Goldsmith - 1893 - 695 pages
...mankind as our own; to regard the human face divine with affection Ľnd esteem; he wound us up to be it to Reynolds undrest, To paint it, or eat it, just...that might rival Monroe's : But in parting with t thousands,before we were taught the more necessary qualifications of getting a farthing. " I cannot...
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Some of Our English Poets

Charles Dent Bell - 1895 - 280 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...by real or fictitious distress ; in a word, we were frequently instructed in the art of giving away thousands before we were taught the more necessary...
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Oliver Goldsmith, a Biography

Washington Irving - 1903 - 303 pages
...to regard the human face divine with affection and esteem ; he wound us up to be mere machines of 20 pity, and rendered us incapable of withstanding the...of giving away thousands before we were taught the necessary qualifications of getting a farthing." 25 In the Deserted Village we have another picture...
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Irving's Oliver Goldsmith: A Biography

Washington Irving - 1903 - 374 pages
...For this purpose he undertook to instruct us himself, and took as much care to form our morals as to of withstanding the slightest impulse made either...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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Entstehungsgeschichte von Goldsmiths Vicar of Wakefield

Bernhard Neuendorff - 1903 - 107 pages
...Vater: he loved all the wwld, so Burchell: he loved all mankind. Jener wound us (seine Kinder) up to be mere machines of pity, and rendered us incapable of...Impulse made either by real or fictitious distress; so steht es genau mit Burchell: Pliysicians tell us of a disorder, in which the whole body is so exquisitely...
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Simple History of English Literature: With Illustrative Extracts

A. L. Stronach - 1905 - 263 pages
...with affection and esteem ; he rendered us incapable of withstanding the slightest impulse made by distress. In a word, we were perfectly instructed...more necessary qualifications of getting a farthing." 4. So the little boy grew up, generous but improvident. He was never good-looking, and a bad attack...
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English Humorists of the Eighteenth Century: Sir Richard Steele, Joseph ...

1906 - 514 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...more necessary qualifications of getting a farthing. "I cannot avoid imagining, that thus refined by his lessons out of all my suspicion, and divested of...
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The Vicar of Wakefield

Oliver Goldsmith - 1906 - 301 pages
...he " 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 qualification of getting a farthing." Oliver, the second son, was born the tenth of November,...
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Goldsmith's The Deserted Village

Oliver Goldsmith - 1907 - 32 pages
...cemented society ; we were taught to consider all the wants of mankind as our own ... 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.1 Goldsmith has pictured some of his own or his father's...
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In the Days of Goldsmith

Tudor Jenks - 1907 - 275 pages
...Goldsmith's description, when considered in the light of his own career, is this: "He wound us up to be mere machines of pity, and rendered us incapable of...impulse made either by real or fictitious distress." It is to such teaching that the thriftless ways of Goldsmith himself may be traced, but it is a curious...
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