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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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Warren Hastings, ed. by S. Hales

Thomas Babington Macaulay (baron [essays], Hastings.) - 1883 - 208 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 3 small and emaciated, yet deriving dignity from a carriage which, while it indicated deference to...
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The revised series. First (-Sixth) reader, ed. by T. Morrison

Thomas Morrison (LL.D.) - 1884
...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...was written, as legibly as under the picture in the Council Chamber at Calcutta, mens cequa in arduis ;* such was the aspect with which the great proconsul...
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The Historical Reader: Embracing Selections from Standard Writers of Ancient ...

John Jacob Anderson - 1885 - 544 pages
...had loved him, and that hatred itself could deny him no title to glory, except virtue. 9. He looked like a great man, and not like a bad man. A person...intellectual forehead; a brow pensive but not gloomy; a month of inflexible decision; a face pale and worn, but serene, on which was written, as legibly as...
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A School History of England ...

John Jacob Anderson - 1885 - 318 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...the court, indicated, also, habitual self-possession aud self-respect ; a high and intellectual forehead ; a brow pensive but not gloomy ; a mouth of inflexible...
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Sketches from English History

Arthur Martin Wheeler - 1886 - 372 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...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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Sketches from English History

Arthur Martin Wheeler - 1886 - 372 pages
...while it indicated deference to the court, indicated also habitual self-possession and self respect ; a high and intellectual forehead; a brow pensive,...not gloomy; a mouth of inflexible decision ; a face p;ile and worn, but serene, on which was written, as legibly as under the picture in the council-chamber...
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Sketches from English History

Arthur Martin Wheeler - 1886 - 372 pages
...while it indicated deference to the court, indicated also habitual self-possession and self respect; a high and intellectual forehead; a brow pensive, but not gloomy; a mouth of inflexible decision ; a fnce pnle and worn, but serene, on which was written, a? legibly as under the picture in the council-chamber...
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Warren Hastings : an Essay

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay, Graeme Mercer Adam, George Dickson - 1890 - 125 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...was written, as legibly as under the picture in the council chamber at Calcutta, Mens cequa in arduiti ; such was the aspect with which the great Proconsul...
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A Literary Manual of Foreign Quotations, Ancient and Modern: With ...

1890 - 249 pages
...; the first word of the verse became the name of the chateau ; they called it ^Equam, then Ecouen." A mouth of inflexible decision, a face pale and worn,...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 which...
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A School History of England ...

John Jacob Anderson - 1890
...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 small and emaciated, yet deriving a dignity from a carriage, which, while it indicated deference to the court, indicated, also, habitual...
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