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Books Books 1 - 10 of 59 on It is itself the orator of this occasion. It is not from my lips, it could not be....  
" It is itself the orator of this occasion. It is not from my lips, it could not be from any human lips, that that strain of eloquence is this day to flow most competent to move and excite the vast multitudes around me. The powerful speaker stands motionless... "
History of the Siege of Boston, and of the Battles of Lexington, Concord ... - Page 352
by Richard Frothingham - 1851 - 420 pages
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An Address Delivered at the Completion of the Bunker Hill Monument, June 17 ...

Daniel Webster - 1843 - 33 pages
...with a feeling of awe. It is itself the orator of this occasion, it is not from my lips, it is not from any human lips, that that strain of eloquence...to flow, most competent to move and excite the vast multitudes around. The potent speaker stands motionless before them. It is a plain shaft. It bears...
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The Common School Speaker: A New Collection of Original and Selected Pieces ...

William Bentley Fowle - Recitations - 1844 - 288 pages
...till that hour shall come. It is itself the orator of this occasion. It is not from my lips, it is not from any human lips, that that strain of eloquence...to flow, most competent to move and excite the vast multitudes around it. The real speaker stands motionless before us. It is a plain shaft. It bears no...
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The American Common-school Reader and Speaker: Being a Selection of Pieces ...

John Goldsbury - Readers - 1844 - 428 pages
...with a feeling of awe. 5 It is itself the orator of this occasion. It is not from my lips, it is not from any human lips, that that strain of eloquence...to flow, most competent to move and excite the vast multitudes around. The potent speaker stands motionless before them. It is a plain shaft. It 20 the...
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The American Elocutionist: Comprising "Lessons in Enunciation', "Exercises ...

William Russell - Readers - 1844 - 380 pages
...with a feeling of awe. It is itself the orator of this occasion. It is not from my lips, it is*not from any human lips, that that strain of eloquence...to flow, most competent to move and excite the vast multitudes around. The potent speaker stands motionless before them. It is a plain shaft. It bears...
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The District School Reader: Or, Exercises in Reading and Speaking; Designed ...

William Draper Swan - Readers - 1845 - 468 pages
...is, which causes us to look up to it with a feeling of awe. It is itself the orator of this occasion. It is not from my lips, it could not be from any human...to flow, most competent to move and excite the vast multitudes around. The powerful speaker stands motionless before us. It is a plain shaft. It bears...
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Russell's American Elocutionist: The American Elocutionist; Comprising ...

William Russell - Elocution - 1845 - 380 pages
...with a feeling of awe. It is itself the orator of this occasion. It is not from my lips, it is not from any human lips, that that strain of eloquence...to flow, most competent to move and excite the vast multitudes around. The potent speaker stands motionless before them. It is a plain shaft. It bears...
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The American elocutionist: comprising lessons in edunciation, exercises in ...

William Russell - Elocution - 1851 - 380 pages
...with a feeling of awe. It is itself the orator of this occasion. It is not from my lips, it is not from any human lips, that that strain of eloquence...to flow, most competent to move and excite the vast multitudes around. The potent speaker stands motionless before them. It is a plain shaft. It bears...
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Brownson's Quarterly Review, Volume 6

Orestes Augustus Brownson - 1852
...is which causes us to look up to it with a feeling of awe. It is itself the orator of this occasion. It is not from my lips, it could not be from any human...to flow most competent to move and excite the vast multitudes around me. The powerful speaker stands motionless before us. It is a plain shaft. It bears...
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A Eulogy on Daniel Webster: Delivered by Request of the City Government and ...

Leonard Woods - 1852 - 55 pages
...Mr. Webster paused, and pointing to the column which rose before him, exclaimed, " It is not from my lips that that strain of eloquence is this day to flow, most competent to move and excite the vast multitudes around me : the powerful speaker stands motionless before us !" With how much more reason...
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The Works of Daniel Webster

Daniel Webster - 1853
...is which causes us to look up to it with a feeling of awe. It is itself the orator of this occasion. It is not from my lips, it could not be from any human...to flow most competent to move and excite the vast multitudes around me. The powerful speaker stands motionless before us. It is a plain shaft It bears...
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