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Books Books 1 - 10 of 64 on I write by the coach the more speedily and effectually to prevent your coming hither.....  
" I write by the coach the more speedily and effectually to prevent your coming hither. Perhaps by my fame (and I hope it is so) you mean only that celebrity which is a consideration of a much lower kind. I care for that only as it may give pleasure to... "
The Literary World - Page 224
1892
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 91

Literary Criticism - 1862
...fame is as unsullied as snow, or I should think it unworthy of him who must henceforth protect it. ... Farewell, dear sir, and accept my best wishes. You...regard ; but till you have changed your opinion of Mr Piozzi let us converse no more. God bless you ! " To which Johnson replied : "DEAR MADAM, What...
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volume 113

Sydney Smith, Lord Francis Jeffrey Jeffrey, Macvey Napier, William Empson, Sir George Cornewall Lewis, Henry Reeve, Arthur Ralph Douglas Elliot (Hon.), Harold Cox - Architecture - 1861
...of a much lower kind. I care for that only as it may give pleasure to my husband and his friends. ' Farewell, dear Sir, and accept my best wishes. You...regard; but till you have changed your opinion of Mr. Piozzi, let us converse no more. God bless you.' (Vol. ip 111.) But did the fair widow's unlucky attachment...
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Fraser's Magazine for Town and Country, Volume 63

Education - 1861
...of я much lower kind. I care for that only as it may give pleasure to my husband and his friends. Farewell, dear Sir, and accept my best wishes. You...regard ; but till you have changed your opinion of Mr. Piozzi, let us converse no more. God bless you. The language of Johnson's first letter cannot be defended....
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Autobiography, letters and literary remains of mrs. Piozzi, ed., with notes ...

Hester Lynch Piozzi - 1861
...of a much lower kind. I care for that only as it may give pleasure to my husband and his friends. " Farewell, dear Sir, and accept my best wishes. You...talk. Never did I oppose your will, or control your ivish; nor can your unmerited severity itself lessen my regard ; but till you have changed your opinion...
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The St. James's Magazine

Mrs. S. C. Hall - English literature - 1861
...is as unsullied as snow, or I should think it unworthy of him who must henceforth protect it. ... " Farewell, dear Sir, and accept my best wishes. You...expression on my part during twenty years of familiar talk. Nevcr did I oppose your will, or oppose your wish ; nor can your unmerited severity itself lessen my...
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Fraser's Magazine, Volume 63

Literary Criticism - 1861
...consideration of a much lower kind. I care for that only as it may give pleasure to my husband and his friends. Farewell, dear Sir, and accept my best wishes. You...have always commanded my esteem, and long enjoyed the fruit* of a friendship never infringed by one harsh expression on uiy part during twenty years of familiar...
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The Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, Volume 54

Language Arts & Disciplines - 1861
...pleasure to her husband and his friends. This letter, with its words of kindly farewell to one who had " long enjoyed the fruits of a friendship never infringed by one harsh expression " on her part, shamed Johnson into a milder mood. He wrote back to wish her every blessing consequent on...
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The Dublin University Magazine: A Literary and Political Journal

History - 1861
...pleasure to her husband and his friends. This letter, with its words of kindly farewell to one who had "long enjoyed the fruits of a friendship never infringed by one harsh expression" on her part, shamed Johnson into a milder mood. Hewroto back to wish her every blessing consequent on...
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Autobiography letters and literary remains of Mrs. Piozzi (T

Hester L. S. Thrale Piozzi - History - 1861
...resents with firmness and retorts with dignity. The sentences I have printed in italics speak volumes. " Never did I oppose your will, or control your wish, nor can your unmitigated severity itself lessen my regard." There is a shade of submissiveness in her reply, yet,...
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 91

1862
...enow, or I should think it unwortby of him who must henceforth protect it. . . . Farewell, dear eir, and accept my best wishes. You have always commanded my esteem, and long enjoyed the fiuits of a friendship, never infringed by one harsh s expression on my part, dudng twenty years of...
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