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" How vain and impotent is party rage, directed against such a man! He is not more elevated by his lofty residence, upon the summit of his own favorite mountain, than he is lifted, by the serenity of his mind, and the consciousness of a well-spent life,... "
Biography of Henry Clay - Page 94
by George Denison Prentice - 1831 - 304 pages
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The American Monthly Magazine, Volume 1

James M'Henry - 1824
...never be forgiven. But how impotent is party rage directed against him! He is not more elevated by hi* lofty residence upon the summit of his own favourite...the serenity of his mind, and the consciousness of a well spent life, above the malignant passions and turmoils of the day: no! his own beloved Montecello...
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The speeches of Henry Clay: delivered in the congress of the United States ...

Henry Clay - United States - 1827 - 381 pages
...nor his advanced age, can exempt this patriot from the coarse assaults of party malevolence. No, sir, in 1801, he snatched from the rude hand of usurpation...the serenity of his mind, and the consciousness of a well spent life, above the malignant passions and bitter feelings of the day. No! his own beloved Monticello...
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Eloquence of the United States, Volume 3

Speeches, addresses, etc., American - 1827
...favorite mountain, than he is lifted, by the serenity of his mind and the consciousness of a well spent life, above the malignant passions and bitter feelings...of the day. No ! his own beloved Monticello is not more moved by the storms that beat against its sides, than is this illustrious man, by the bowlings...
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Eloquence of the United States, Volume 3

Speeches, addresses, etc., American - 1827
...against such a man ! He is not more elevated by his lofty residence upon the summit of his own favorite mountain, than he is lifted, by the serenity of his mind and the consciousness of a well spent life, abovft the malignant passions and bitter feelings of the day. No ! his own beloved...
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Speeches of the Hon. Henry Clay, of the Congress of the United States

Henry Clay - United States - 1842 - 504 pages
...against such a man! He is not more elevated by his lofty residence, upon the summit of his own favorite mountain, than he is lifted, by the serenity of his mind, and the consciousness of a well spent life, above the malignant passions and bitter feelings of the day. No ! his own beloved...
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The life and speeches of the Hon. Henry Clay ...

Henry Clay - United States - 1843
...against such a man! He is not more elevated by his lofty residence, upon the summit of his own favorite mountain, than he is lifted, by the serenity of his...and bitter feelings of the day. No! his own beloved Mootieello is not more moved by the storms that beat against its sides, than is this illustrious man,...
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The Beauties of the Hon. Henry Clay

Henry Clay - United States - 1843 - 235 pages
...against such a man ! He is not more elevated by his lofty residence upon the summit of his own favorite mountain, than he is lifted by the serenity of his mind and the consciousness of a well spent life, above the malignant passions and bitter feelings of the day. No ! his own beloved...
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The Life and Speeches of Henry Clay, Volume 1

Henry Clay - Campaign literature - 1843
...against such a man ! He is not more elevated by hi* lofty residence, upon the summit of his own favorite mountain, than he is lifted, by the serenity of his mind, and the consciousness of a well spent life, above the malignant passions and bitter feelings of the day. No ! his own beloved...
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The Life and Speeches of Henry Clay, Volumes 1-2

Henry Clay - Campaign literature - 1843
...the malignant passions and bitter feelings of the day. No ! his own beloved Monticello is not more moved by the storms that beat against its sides, than is this illustrious man, by the howlings of the whole British pack set loose from the Essex kennel ! When the gentleman to whom I have...
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The life and speeches of the Hon. Henry Clay, Volume 1

Henry Clay - United States - 1844
...against such a man! He is not more elevated by his lofty residence, upon the summit of his own favorite mountain, than he is lifted, by the serenity of his...of the day. No! his own beloved Monticello is not more moved by the storms that beat against its sides, than is this illustrious man, by the howlings...
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