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" A lad, whose passions are not strong enough in youth to mislead him from that path of science which his tutors, and not his inclinations, have ! chalked out, by four or five years perseverance may probably obtain every | advantage and honour his college... "
Adolescence: its psychology and its relations to physiology, anthropology ... - Page 541
by Granville Stanley Hall - 1904
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An enquiry into the present state of polite learning in Europe

Oliver Goldsmith - 1774
...ingenious. A lad whofe paffionsare not ftrongenough in youth to miflead him from that path of fcience, which his tutors, and not his inclinations, have chalked out, by four or five years perfeverance, may probably obtain every advantage and honour his college can beftow. -I forget whether...
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The miscellanoeus works of Oliver Goldsmith [ed. by S. Rose].

Oliver Goldsmith, Thomas Percy (bp. of Dromore.) - 1801
...ingenious. A lad, whofe paffions are not firong enough, in youth to miflead him from that path of fcience which his tutors, and not his inclinations, have chalked out, by four or five years perfeverance may probably obtain every advantage and honour his college can beftow. I forget whether...
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The miscellaneous works of Oliver Goldsmith, M.B.

Oliver Goldsmith, Thomas Percy, Thomas Campbell - 1809
...of colleges are erroneous, and at best more frequently enrich the prudent than reward the ingenious. A lad, whose passions are not strong enough in youth...have chalked out, by four or five years perseverance may probably obtain every advantage and honour his college can bestow. I forget whether the simile...
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The Quarterly Review, Volume 57

George Walter Prothero - 1836
...magnificent endowments,' he writes, ' at best, more frequently enrich the prudent than reward the ingenious. A lad whose passions are not strong enough in youth...that path of science which his tutors and not his inclination have chalked out, by four or five years' perseverance, will probably obtain every advantage...
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Essays, on miscellaneous subjects; with An enquiry into the present state of ...

Oliver Goldsmith - 1818
...prudent, than reward the ingenious. A lad whose passions are not strong enough in youth to rmslead him from that path of science which his tutors, and...have chalked out, by four or five years' perseverance may probably obtain every advantage and honour his college can bestow. I forget whether the simile...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith, Volume 5

Oliver Goldsmith - 2010 - 166 pages
...colleges are erroneous ; and at best more frequently enrich the prudent than reward the ingenious. A lad whose passions are not strong enough in youth...have chalked out, by four or five years' perseverance may probably obtain every advantage and honour his college can bestow. I forget whether the simile...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith: With an Account of His Life and ...

Oliver Goldsmith - Literary Criticism - 1830 - 527 pages
...frequently enrich the prudent than reward the ingenuous. A lad whose passions are not strong ˇnough lly in the rcantry at a fanner's house lave chalked out, by four or five years' perseverance may probably obtain every advantage and honour...
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The Works of Oliver Goldsmith, M.B.: With a Life and Notes

Oliver Goldsmith - History - 1835
...colleges are erroneous ; and, at best, more frequently enrich the prudent than reward the ingenious. A lad, whose passions are not strong enough in youth...chalked out, by four or five years' perseverance, may probably obtain every advantage and honour his college can bestow. I forget whether the simile...
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The miscellaneous works of Oliver Goldsmith: with an account of his life and ...

Oliver Goldsmith - Literary Criticism - 1838 - 527 pages
...colleges are erroneous ; and at best more frequently enrich the prudent than reward the ingenuous. e in the world I "Besides, I am told your Asiatic...women alive, for they hare no vouls ; positively ther iave chalked out, by four or five years' perseverance may probably obtain every advantage and honour...
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The Life of Oliver Goldsmith, M. B.: From a Variety of Original ..., Volume 2

Sir James Prior - 1837
...colleges are erroneous, and, at best, more frequently enrich the prudent than reward the ingenious. A lad whose passions are not strong enough in youth...that path of science which his tutors and not his inclination have chalked out, by four or five years' perseverance will probably obtain every advantage...
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