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" The intensity of their feelings on one subject made them tranquil on every other. One overpowering sentiment had subjected to itself pity and hatred, ambition and fear. Death had lost its terrors and pleasure its charms. They had their smiles and their... "
The History of Londonderry, Comprising the Towns of Derry and Londonderry, N. H. - Page 4
by Edward Lutwyche Parker - 1851 - 358 pages
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The Modern British Essayists: Macaulay, T.B. Essays

English essays - 1852
...fact the necessary effects of it. The intensity of their feelings on one subject made them ttanquil on every other. One overpowering sentiment had subjected...their sorrows, but not for the things of this world. Enthusiasm had made them stoics, had cleared their minds from every vulgar passion and prejudice, and...
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Critical, historical, and miscellaneous essays and poems

Baron Thomas Babington Macaulay Macaulay, Thomas Babington Macaulay - English literature - 1852
...thought ¡¿consistent with their religious zeal, but which ¡were in fact the necessary effects of it. The intensity of their feelings on one subject made...itself pity and hatred, ambition and fear. Death had lust its terrors and pleasure its charms. They had their smiles and heir tears, their raptures and...
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McGuffey's Newly Revised Rhetorical Guide, Or, Fifth Reader of the Eclectic ...

William Holmes McGuffey - Readers - 1853 - 480 pages
...subject, had made them tranquil on every other. One overpowering sentiment had subjected to itself, pity, hatred, ambitio'n, and fear. Death had lost its terrors...their sorrows, but not for the things of this world. Enthusiasm had made them stoics, had cleared their minds from every vulgar passion and prejudice, and...
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North American First Class Reader: The Sixth of Tower's Series for Common ...

David Bates Tower - 1854
...thought inconsistent with their religious zeal, but which were, in fact, the necessary eflects of it. The intensity of their feelings on one subject made...their sorrows, but not for the things of this world. Enthusiasm had made them stoics, had cleared their minds from every vulgar passion and prejudice, and...
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Parsing Book: Containing Rules of Syntax and Models for Analyzing and ...

Allen Hayden Weld - 1854
...inconsistent with thejr religious zeal, but which were, in fact, the necessary effects of it. " 10. The intensity of their feelings on one subject made...to itself pity and hatred, ambition and fear. Death has lost its terrors, and pleasure ita charms. 11. They had their smiles and their tears, their raptures...
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A Compendium of English Literature, Chronologically Arranged from Sir John ...

Charles Dexter Cleveland - English literature - 1854 - 776 pages
...thought Incomlstcnt with their religious seal, but which were, m fact, the necessary effects of it. The Intensity of their feelings on one subject made them tranquil on every oilier. One overpowering sentiment had subjected to JUclf pity and hatreJ, ambition and fear. Death...
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The popular educator

Popular educator - 1854
...zo'jl, but which were in fact the necessary effects of it. The intensity of their feeling» on oae subject, made them tranquil on e'very other. One overpowering sentiment had subjected to itseif pity and hatred, ambition and tear. Death had lost its túrrors, and pleasure ils charms. They...
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North American First Class Reader: The Sixth Book of Tower's Series for ...

David Bates Tower, Cornelius Walker - Readers (Secondary) - 1855 - 426 pages
...thought inconsistent with their religious zeal, but which were, in fact, the necessary effects of it. The intensity of their feelings on one subject made...and their tears, their raptures and their sorrows, hut not for the things of this world. Enthusiasm had made them stoics, had cleared their minds from...
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A Voice to America: Or, The Model Republic, Its Glory, Or Its Fall: with a ...

Frederick Saunders, Thomas Bangs Thorpe - Republics - 1855 - 404 pages
...fact the necessary effects of it. The intensity of their feelings on one subject made them tranquil in every other. One overpowering sentiment had subjected...tears, their raptures and their sorrows, but not for things of this world. Enthusiasm had made them Stoics, had cleared their minds from every vulgar passion...
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The Wesleyan methodist association magazine

1855
...though inconsistent with their religious zeal, but which are, in fact, the necessary effects of it. The .intensity of their feelings on one subject made...subjected to itself pity and hatred, ambition and tear. Death had lost its terrors, and pleasure its charms. They had their smiles and their tears, their...
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