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Books Books 1 - 10 of 22 on The first is, that it is not the being singular, but being singular for something,....  
" The first is, that it is not the being singular, but being singular for something, that argues either extraordinary endowments of nature, or benevolent intentions to mankind, which draws the admiration and esteem of the world. "
The guardian - Page 27
by Sir Richard Steele, Joseph Addison - 1714
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The evidences of the Christian religion

Joseph Addison - Apologetics - 1733 - 330 pages
...of fingularity. I fhall, therefore, inform our modera Free-thinkers of two points, whereof they feem to be ignorant. The firft is, that it is not the being fingular, but being fingular for fomething that arguescither extraordinary endowments of nature, or benevolent intentions to man, P ? kind,, kind,...
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The Evidences of the Christian Religion

Joseph Addison - Apologetics - 1753 - 330 pages
...of fingularity. 1 mall, therefore, inform our modern Freethinkers of two points, whereof they feem to be ignorant. The firft is, that it is not the being...fingular, but being fingular for fomething that argues cither extraordinary endowments of nature, or benevolent 'intentions to manP 3 kind, kind, which draws...
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British Classics

Edward Francis Burney, Richard Corbould - History - 1785
...whereof they fecm to be ignorant. The fii ft is, that it is not the being lingular, but being fingiihr for fomething, that argues either extraordinary endowments...intentions to mankind, which draws the admiration and riteetn of the world. A miltake in this point naturally ariles from that confuŁon of thought which...
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Evidences of the Christian religion. To which are added, discourses against ...

Joseph Addison - 1796 - 180 pages
...Angularity. I fhall, therefore, inform our modern freethinkers oi two points, whereof whereof they feem to be ignorant. The firft is, that it is not the being fingular, but being fingular for femething, that argues either extraordinary endowments of nature, or benevolent intentions to mankind,...
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Essays on suicide and the immortality of the soul. With remarks by the ...

David Hume, Joseph Addison, Jean Jacques Rousseau - 1799
...not the being fmgular, but being fmgular for fomething that argues either extraordinary enduements of nature, or benevolent intentions to mankind , which...A miftake in this point naturally arifes from that confuiion of thought which I do not remember to have feen fo great inftances of in any writers , as...
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The Evidences of the Christian Religion: To which are Added Several ...

Joseph Addison - Apologetics - 1801 - 354 pages
...of fingularity. I fhall, therefore, inform our modern Freethinkers of two points, whereof they feem to be ignorant. The firft is, that it is not the being...confufion of thought, which I do not remember to have feen fo great inftances of in any writers, as in certain modern Freethinkers. The other point is, that there...
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English Synonyms Explained, in Alphabetical Order: With Copious ...

George Crabb - English language - 1818 - 904 pages
...insinuating and dangerous passion. It Is not the being singular, but being singular for something, that argua either extraordinary endowments of nature or benevolent...Intentions to mankind, which draws the admiration and esteem. •Г the world. BUKEUCY, The nature of the sou) Itself, and particularly iti immateriality,...
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The evidences of the Christian religion: to which are added several ...

Joseph Addison - Apologetics - 1819 - 264 pages
...seem to be ignorant. The first is, that it is not the being singular, but being singular for something that argues either extraordinary endowments of nature,...intentions to mankind, which draws the admiration and esteem of the world. A mistake in this point naturally arises from that confusion of thought, which...
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The Guardian: no.83-176, June 16-Oct. 1, 1713

Sir Richard Steele, Joseph Addison, Alexander Chalmers - 1822
...to be ignorant. The first is, that it is not the being singular, but being singular for something, that argues either extraordinary endowments of nature,...intentions to mankind, which draws the admiration and esteem of the world. A mistake in this point naturally arises from that confusion of thought which...
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The Guardian: no.83-176, June 16-Oct. 1, 1713

Sir Richard Steele, Joseph Addison - 1822
...to be ignorant. The first is, that it is not the being singular, but being singular for something, that argues either extraordinary endowments of nature,...intentions to mankind, which draws the admiration and esteem of the world. A mistake in this point naturally arises from that confusion of thought which...
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