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" I have this morning received from you so rough a letter in reply to one which was both tenderly and respectfully written, that I am forced to desire the conclusion of a correspondence which I can bear to continue no longer. "
The Literary World - Page 224
1892
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 91

Literary Criticism - 1862
...a letter in reply to one which was both tender and respectfully written, that I am forced to desire the conclusion of a correspondence which I can bear...not meaner — his profession is not meaner — and hia superiority in what ho professes, acknowledged by all mankind. It is want of fortune, then, that...
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Fraser's Magazine, Volume 63

Literary Criticism - 1861
...letter in reply to one which was both tenderly and respectfully written, that I am forced to desire the conclusion of a correspondence which I can bear...what he professes acknowledged by all mankind. It i* want of fortune, then, that is ignominious; the character of the man I have chosen has no other...
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The St. James's Magazine

Mrs. S. C. Hall - English literature - 1861
...letter, in reply to one which was both tenderly and respectfully written, that I am forced to desire the conclusion of a correspondence which I can bear...sentiments are not meaner; his profession is not meaner. . . . The religion to which he has been always a zealous adherent will, I trust, teach him to forgive...
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New Monthly Magazine, Volume 121

Thomas Campbell, Samuel Carter Hall, Edward Bulwer Lytton Baron Lytton, William Harrison Ainsworth, Theodore Edward Hook, Thomas Hood - History - 1861
...had done, were given in the letter to Johnson, to which we last referred. " The birth," she says, " of my second husband is not meaner than that of my...not meaner, and his superiority in what he professes is acknowledged by all mankind. It is want of fortune, then, that is ignominious ; the character of...
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Autobiography, letters and literary remains of mrs. Piozzi, ed., with notes ...

Hester Lynch Piozzi - 1861
...am forced to desire the c-MicIus•z•n of a correspODdence which I can bear to continue no longo". The birth of my second husband is not meaner than...of my first ; his sentiments are not meaner ; his profesaon is not meaner, and his superiority in what he professes acknowledged by all mankind. It is...
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 91

1862
...a letter in reply to one which was both tender and respectfully written, that I am forced to desire the conclusion of a correspondence which I can bear to continue no longer. The hirth of my second hushand is not' meaner than that of my first — his sentiments are not meaner —...
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The life of Samuel Johnson ... together with A journal of a tour to the ...

James Boswell - 1874
...letter in reply to one which was both tenderly anil re-pcctfully written, that I am forced to desire the conclusion of a correspondence which I can bear to continue no longer. • "What Johnson termed an 'adumbration ' of this letter appeared in the • Gentleman's Magazine'...
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Mrs. Barbauld and Her Contemporaries: Sketches of Some Eminent Literary and ...

Sir Jerom Murch - Authors, English - 1877 - 176 pages
...country, may your folly MRS. nozzi. do no further mischief."* The reply was admirable. " Sir. .... The birth of my second husband is not meaner than that of my first ; his sentiments are not less worthy, and his superiority in his profession is acknowledged by all mankind. It is want of fortune...
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Four Centuries of English Letters: Selections from the Correspondence of One ...

William Baptiste Scoones - English letters - 1880 - 573 pages
...letter in reply to one which was both tenderly and respectfully writtru. that I am forced to desire the conclusion of a correspondence which I can bear...It is want of fortune, then, that is ignominious; thicharacter of the man I have chosen has no other claim to such an epithet. The religion to which...
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Four Centuries of English Letters: Selections from the Correspondence of One ...

William Baptiste Scoones - English letters - 1880 - 573 pages
...letter in reply to one which was both tenderly and respectfully written, that I am forced to desire the conclusion of a correspondence which I can bear...profession is not meaner, and his superiority in what ho professes acknowledged by all mankind. It is want of fortune, then, that is ignominious ; the character...
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