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Books Books 1 - 10 of 41 on Reason than to disobey her; and who retreated from the heat and tumult of the way,....  
" Reason than to disobey her; and who retreated from the heat and tumult of the way, not to the bowers of Intemperance, but to the maze of Indolence. "
The preceptor: containing a general course of education [ed. by R. Dodsley]. - Page 530
by Preceptor - 1758
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Miscellaneous and fugitive pieces [chiefly of Johnson, ed. by T. Davies].

Samuel Johnson - 1774
...able to force an Entrance. • ., -i; There were others whofe Crime it was rather to neglect Reafon than to difobey her ; and who retreated from the Heat...Peculiarity in their Condition, that they were always in Sight of the Road of Reafon, always wifhing for her Prefence, and always refolving to return To-morrow....
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Miscellaneous and Fugitive Pieces

Samuel Johnson, Thomas Davies - English literature - 1774
...not have been able to force an Entrance. There were others whofe Crime k was rather to neglect Reafon than to difobey her ; and who retreated from the Heat...Peculiarity in their Condition, that they were always in Sight of the Road of Reafon, always wifhing for her Prefence, and always refolving to return To-morrow....
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Miscellaneous and Fugitive Pieces, Volume 1

Samuel Johnson, Thomas Davies - English literature - 1774
...have been able to force an Entrance. There were others whofe Crime it was rather to neglect Reafon than to difobey -her ; and who retreated from the...Peculiarity in their Condition, that they were always in Sight of the Road of Reafon, always wifhing for her Prefence, and always refolving to return To-morrow....
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The New Novelist's Magazine, Or Entertaining Library of Pleasing ..., Volume 1

Fiction - 1787
...have been able to force an entrance. There were others whofe crime it wa» rather to negleél Reafon than to difobey her; and who. retreated from the heat...peculiarity in their condition, that they were always in light of the road of Reafon, always wiihing for her prefence, and always refolved to return to-morrow....
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Discourses on several subjects and occasions. Vol. 1,2, 3rd ed.; 3,4. Vol. 1 ...

George Horne (bp. of Norwich.) - 1794
...vifion, by an elegant and mafterly pen. . " There were fome whofe crime it was " rather to neglect reafon than to difobey "her; and who retreated from the heat...to the bowers " of intemperance, but to the maze of in'' dolence. They had this peculiarity in " their condition, that they were always in" fight of the...
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Discourses on several subjects and occasions, Volume 3

George Horne - 1794
...vifion, by an elegant and mafterly pen. " There were fome whofe crime it was "rather to neglect reafon than to difobey "her; and who retreated ' from the...to the bowers " of intemperance, but to the maze of in" dolence. They had this peculiarity in " their condition, that they were always in " fight of the...
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Boswell's Life of Johnson: Including Boswell's Journal of a Tour ..., Volume 1

James Boswell, Samuel Johnson - Hebrides (Scotland) - 1799
...his Meditations : — ' There were others whose crime it was rather to neglect Reason than to disobey her ; and who retreated from the heat and tumult of...peculiarity in their condition, that they were always in sight of the road of Reason, always wishing for her presence, and always resolving to return to-morrow.'...
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Life of Johnson: Including Boswell's Journal of a Tour to the Hebrides and ...

James Boswell, Samuel Johnson - 1799
...his Meditations: — 'There were others whose crime it was rather to neglect Reason than to disobey her; and who retreated from the heat and tumult of...peculiarity in their condition, that they were always in sight of the road of Reason, always wishing for her presence, and always resolving to return to-morrow.'...
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Miscellaneous and fugitive pieces [chiefly of Johnson, ed. by T. Davies]. By ...

Samuel Johnson - 1804
...her ; md wh J • retreated from the heat and tumult of the way, lot to the bowers of Inteaiperance, but to the maze of Indolence. They had this peculiarity in their condition, that they were always in" sight of the road of Reason, always wishing for her presence, and always revolving to return to-morrow....
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, Volume 3

Samuel Johnson - English literature - 1806
...to force an entrance. There were others whose crime it was rather to neglect Reason than to disobey her; and who retreated from the heat and tumult of...peculiarity in their condition, that they were always in sight of the road of Reason, always wishing for her presence, and always resolving to return to-morrow....
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