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Books Books 1 - 10 of 10 on I shall die to-day. When one is in that situation, there remains but one thing more....  
" I shall die to-day. When one is in that situation, there remains but one thing more to do ; and that is to perfume me, to crown me with flowers, to environ me with music, so that I may enter sweetly into that slumber from which there is no awaking... "
Mirabeau: Triumph - Page 272
by John Stores Smith - 1848
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Mirabeau: a life-history, in four books

John Stores Smith - France - 1848 - 374 pages
...consideration. The wife of a faithful retainer, named Legrain, had scarcely ever left his chamber since his illness, although her son was ill of a fever, and...music, so that I may enter sweetly into that slumber wherefrom there is no awaking." His mention of flowers was one of the ruling passions asserting itself...
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The closing scene; or, Christianity and infidelity contrasted in the last ...

Erskine Neale - 1849
...and the mild spring breeze stole in and fanned his feverish temples. "My friend," said he, addressing Cabanis, "I shall die to-day. When one is in that...music, so that I may enter sweetly into that slumber from which there is no awaking!" The sun now burst forth, and as he basked in his beams, he said with...
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The Daguerreotype, Volume 3

Language Arts & Disciplines - 1849
...stole in and fanned his feverish temples. " My friend," he said to Cabanis, " I shall die to day. \Vben one is in that situation, there remains but one thing...music, so that I may enter sweetly into that slumber wherefrom there is no awaking." His mention of flowers was one of the ruling passions asserting itself...
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Death-bed scenes, or, Dying with and without religion : designed to ...

Davis Wasgatt Clark - Last words - 1851 - 569 pages
...the mild spring breeze stole in and fanned his feverish temples. " My friend," said he, addressing Cabanis, " I shall die to-day. When one is in that...music, so that I may enter sweetly into that slumber from which there is no awaking .'" The sun now burst forth, and as he basked in his beams, he said,...
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Death-bed Scenes: Or, Dying with and Without Religion, Designed to ...

Davis Wasgatt Clark - Last words - 1851 - 569 pages
...spring breeze stole in and fanned his feverish temples. " My friend," said he, addressing Cabanis, " 1 shall die to-day. When one is in that situation, there...perfume me, to crown me with flowers, to environ me with musie, so that I may enter sweetly into that slumber from which there is no awaking.'" The sun now...
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Dying with and Without Religion

Davis Wasgatt Clark - Last words - 1852 - 569 pages
...and the mild spring breeze stole in and fanned his feverish temples. "My friend," said he, addressing Cabanis, "I shall die to-day. When one is in that...music, so that I may enter sweetly into that slumber from which there is no awaking !" The sun now burst forth, and as he basked in his beams, he said,...
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Dying with and without religion

Davis Wasgatt Clark - Reference - 1852 - 569 pages
...spring breeze stole in and fanned his feverish temples. " My friend," said he, addressing Oabanis, " I shall die to-day. When one is in that situation,...music, so that I may enter sweetly into that slumber from which there is no awaking !" The sun now burst forth, and as he basked in his beams, he said,...
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French Society from the Fronde to the Great Revolution, Volume 2

Henry Barton Baker - France - 1874 - 340 pages
...to-day. At such a time there remains but one thing to do — to perfume me, crown me with flowers, environ me with music, so that I may enter sweetly into that sleep from which there is no awakening.' The Bishop of Autun (Talleyrand) comes to pay him a visit....
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French Society from the Fronde to the Great Revolution, Volume 2

Henry Barton Baker - France - 1874 - 340 pages
...die to-day. At such a time there remains but one thing to do—to perfume me, crown me with flowers, environ me with music, so that I may enter sweetly into that sleep from which there is no awakening.' The Bishop of Autun (Talleyrand) comes to pay him a visit....
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The Last Words (real and Traditional) of Distinguished Men and Women ...

Frederic Rowland Marvin - Last words - 1900 - 203 pages
...Achilles speech." At daybreak he said to Cabanis : — " My friend I shall die to-day. When one is in this situation, there remains but one thing more to do,...music, so that I may enter sweetly into that slumber wherefrom there is no awaking." 1 Later in the day he uttered these memo1 Jeremy Bentham, when he firmly...
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