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Books Books 51 - 59 of 59 on He added, therefore, that Dr. Hill was, notwithstanding, a very curious observer;....  Take our survey New!
" He added, therefore, that Dr. Hill was, notwithstanding, a very curious observer; and if he would have been contented to tell the world no more than he knew, he might have been a very considerable man, and needed not to have recourse to such mean expedients... "
Forget Not Mee and My Garden - Page 69
by Peter Collinson - 2002 - 300 pages
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The Life of Samuel Johnson ...: To which is Added The Journal of a Tour to ...

James Boswell - Hebrides (Scotland) - 1900 - 726 pages
...thought it was time for me to say something that might be more favourable." He added, therefore, that Mr Windham was at this time in Dublin, Secretary to the such mean expedients to raise his reputation. The king then talked of literary journals, mentioned...
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The Life of Samuel Johnson, L.L. D.: Together with a Journal of a ..., Volume 1

James Boswell - Literary Criticism - 1900
...thought it was time for me to say something that might be more favourable." He added, therefore, that Dr. Hill was, notwithstanding, a very curious observer...considerable man, and needed not to have recourse to such mean expedients to raise his reputation. The King then talked of literary journals, mentioned...
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Life of Johnson, Volumes 1-2

James Boswell - Authors, English - 1904
...favourable.' He added, therefore, that Dr. Hill was, notwithstanding, 362 HIS MANNER BEFORE THE KING [1767 he shewed clearly from reason and good sense, the...and, at the same time, inculcated a very useful le such mean expedients to raise his reputation. The King then talked of literary journals, mentioned...
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George III, as Man, Monarch and Statesman

Beckles Willson - Great Britain - 1907 - 622 pages
...that he might not leave an unfavourable impression against an absent man, the doctor added, that " Dr. Hill was, notwithstanding, a very curious observer...considerable man, and needed not to have recourse to such mean expedients to raise his reputation." The King then talked of literary journals, mentioned...
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The life of Samuel Johnson. [Followed by] The journal of a tour to the Hebrides

James Boswell - 1851
...thought it was time for me to say something that might be more favourable." He added, therefore, that Dr. Hill was, notwithstanding, a very curious observer...considerable man, and needed not to have recourse to such mean expedients to raise his reputation. 1 The Reverend Mr. Strahan clearly recollects having...
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makers of british botany

...thought it was time for me to say something that might be more favourable.' He added, therefore, that Dr Hill was, notwithstanding, a very curious observer...considerable man, and needed not to have recourse to such mean expedients to raise his reputation." If Hill's reputation for lying rests on no surer foundation...
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Medical Library and Historical Journal, Volume 5

Medical libraries - 1907
...the presence of the King one of his subjects, attempted to make amends, and added that "Dr. Hill was a very curious observer, and if he would have been...considerable man, and needed not to have recourse to such mean expedients to raise his reputation." All of which goes to show that possibly Hill knew more...
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New Monthly Magazine, Volume 2

Thomas Campbell, Samuel Carter Hall, Edward Bulwer Lytton Baron Lytton, Thomas Hood, Theodore Edward Hook, William Harrison Ainsworth - 1814
...an absent man, the doctor added, that Or. lli'l was notwithstanding a very curious observer; and it' he would have been contented to tell the world no...considerable man, and needed not to have recourse to such mean expedients to raise his reputation.'1 The king then talked of literary journals, mentioned...
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New Monthly Magazine, Volume 2

Thomas Campbell, Samuel Carter Hall, Baron Edward Bulwer Lytton Lytton, Edward Bulwer Lytton Baron Lytton, Theodore Edward Hook, Thomas Hood, William Harrison Ainsworth - 1814
...added, that Or. Hill was notwithstanding a very curious observer; und if he would have been c.mtf ntetl to tell the world no more than he knew, he might have...considerable man, and needed not to have recourse to such mean expedients to raise his reputation." The king then talked of literary journals, mentioned...
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