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" I see them lost. Some the prevailing malice of the great, Unhappy men, or adverse fate, Sunk deep into the gulfs of an afflicted state. But more, far more, a numberless prodigious train, Whilst Virtue courts them, but, alas! "
Passages from the diary of a late physician - Page 124
by Samuel Warren - 1838
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The poetical works of ... Wentworth Dillon, earl of Roscommon

Wentworth Dillon (4th earl of Roscommon.) - 1749
...deep into the gulphs of an afflicted ftate. But more, far more, a numberlefs prodigious train, Whilft virtue courts them, but alas in vain, Fly from her kind embracing arms, Deaf to her fondeft call, blind to her greateft charms, And funk in pleafures, and in brutift eafe, They in their...
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The Works of the English Poets: With Prefaces, Biographical and ..., Volume 10

Samuel Johnson - English poetry - 1779
...deep into the gulphs of an afflicted ftate. But more, far more, a numberlefs prodigious train, Whilft Virtue courts them, but alas in vain, Fly from her kind embracing arms, Deaf to her fondeft call, blind to her greateft charms, And, funk in pleafures and in brutifli eafc, They in their...
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The Works of the British Poets: With Prefaces, Biographical and ..., Volume 6

English poetry - 1795
...deep into the gulphs of an afflicted Rate. But more, far more, a numberlefs prodigious train, Whilft Virtue courts them, but alas in vain, Fly from her kind embracing arms, Deaf to her fondeft call, blind to her greateft charms, And, funk in plcafuresand in brutifh eafe, [pleafe. They...
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A catalogue of the royal and noble authors of England, Scotland ..., Volume 5

Horace Walpole - English literature - 1806
...lost : Some the prevailing malice of the great, Unhappy men or adverse fate, Sunk deep into the gulphs of an afflicted state. But more, far more, a numberless prodigious train, Whilst Virtue courts 'em, but alas ! in vain, Fly from her kind embracing arms, Deaf to her fondest call, blind to her greatest...
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Poetical Works: With the Life of the Author, Volume 3

Samuel Butler, Samuel Johnson - Literary Criticism - 1807
...see them tost On rocks of folly, and oŁ vice, I see them, lost: Some the prevailing malice of tbe great, Unhappy men, or adverse Fate,. Sunk deep into the gulfs of an afflicted state : But more, fax more, a numberless prodigious train, \VhiIst Virtue courts them, but, alas ! in vain, Fly from...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper, Volume 8

Samuel Johnson - English poetry - 1810
...away On rocks of hopes and fears, I see them toss'd On rocks of folly and of vice, I see them lost : Some, the prevailing malice of the great, Unhappy men, or adverse Fate, Sunk deep into the gull's of an afflicted state. But more, far more, a numberless prodigious tram, Whilst Virtue courts...
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 60

History - 1846
...On rocks of hopes and fears I see them loss'd, On rocks of folly and of vice I see them lost : Since the prevailing malice of the great Unhappy men, or...more, a numberless prodigious train, Whilst virtue counts them, but, alas, in Vain. Fly from her kind embracing arms, Deaf to her fondest call, blind...
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The British Poets: Including Translations ...

British poets - English poetry - 1822
...away On rocks of hopes and fears, I see them toss'd On rocks of folly, and of vice, I see them lost. Some the prevailing malice of the great, Unhappy men,...train, Whilst Virtue courts them, but, alas! in vain, Tly from her kind embracing arms, Deaf to her fondest call, blind to her greatest charms, And, sunk...
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The London encyclopaedia: or, Universal dictionary of science, art ..., Volume 7

Thomas Curtis - Encyclopedias and dictionaries - 1829
...insulted shore. Id. Those who are deaf and dumb, are dumb by consequence from their deafness. Holder. Whilst virtue courts them ; but, alas, in vain ! Fly from her kind embracing arme, Deaf to her fondest call, blind to her greatest charms. RlUCWnmpn. If any sins afflict our life...
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Affecting scenes: being passages from the diary of a physician, Volume 2

Samuel Warren - History - 1831
...away , On rocks of hopes and fears, I see them toss'd On rocks of folly, and of vice I see them lost : Some the prevailing malice of the great, Unhappy men,...But more, far more, a numberless prodigious train, While virtue courts them, but, alas ! in vain, Fly from her kind embracing arms, Deaf to her fondest...
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