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Books Books 61 - 70 of 110 on ... perceived, upon examination, that the wound was mortal. This, however, was concealed....  
" ... perceived, upon examination, that the wound was mortal. This, however, was concealed from all except Captain Hardy, the chaplain, and the medical attendants. He himself being certain, from the sensation, in his back and the gush of blood he felt momently... "
The Boston Spectator: Devoted to Politicks and Belles-lettres - Page 44
by John Park - 1814
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The Practical Elements of Rhetoric

John Franklin Genung - English language - 1895 - 488 pages
...sensation in his back, and the gush of blood he felt momently within his breast, that no human care could avail him, insisted that the surgeon should...was to fan him with paper, and frequently to give Ijim lemonade to alleviate his intense thirst. He was in great pain, and expressed much anxiety for...
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English prose: selections

Sir Henry Craik - English prose literature - 1896
...sensation in his back and the gush of blood which he felt momently within his breast that no human care could avail him, insisted that the surgeon should...with paper, and frequently to give him lemonade, to allay his intense thirst. He was in great pain, and expressed much anxiety for the event of the action,...
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Life of Nelson

Robert Southey - 1896
...sensation in his back and the gush of blood he felt momently within his breast, that no human care could avail him, insisted that the surgeon should...be done was to fan him with paper, and frequently give him lemonade to alleviate his intense thirst. He was in great pain, and expressed much anxiety...
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Robert Southey's Life of Nelson

Robert Southey - 1896 - 302 pages
...sensation in his back, and the gush of blood he felt momently within his breast, that no human care could avail him, insisted that the surgeon should...be useful; "For," said he, "you can do nothing for me."—All that could be done was to fan him with paper, and frequently to give him lemonade to alleviate...
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The International library of famous literature: selections from ..., Volume 14

Léon Vallée - Literary Collections - 1899 - 9822 pages
...sensation in his back, and the gush of blood he felt momently within his breast, that no human care could avail him, insisted that the surgeon should...him lemonade to alleviate his intense thirst. He was — >. § * a I in great pain, and expressed much anxiety for the event of the action, which now began...
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The Working Principles of Rhetoric: Examined in Their Literary Relations and ...

John Franklin Genung - Rhetoric - 1900 - 676 pages
...sensation in his back and the gush of blood he felt momently within his breast, that no human care could avail him, insisted that the surgeon should...be done was to fan him with paper, and frequently give him lemonade to alleviate his intense thirst. He was in great pain, and expressed much anxiety...
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Working Principles of Rhetoric ...

John Franklin Genung - 1900
...sensation in his back and the gush of blood he felt momently within his breast, that no human care could avail him, insisted that the surgeon should leave him, and attend to those to whom h;. might be useful ; 'for,' said he, ' you can do nothing for me.' " All that could be done was to...
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The working principles of rhetoric examined in their literary relations and ...

John Franklin Genung - English language - 1900 - 676 pages
...sensation in his back and the gush of blood he felt momently within his breast, that no human care could avail him, insisted that the surgeon should leave him, and attend to those to whom ho might be useful ; 'for,' said he, ' you can do nothing for me." " All that could be done was to...
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The Cyr Readers: Arranged by Grades, Book 8

Ellen M. Cyr - Readers - 1901
...Captain Hardy, the chaplain, and the medical attendants. He himself being certain that no human 6 care could avail him, insisted that the surgeon should...useful. " For," said he, " you can do nothing for me." As often as a ship struck, the crew of the Victory i0 hurrahed ; and at every hurrah a visible expression...
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The Cyr Readers: Arranged by Grades, Book 8

Ellen M. Cyr - Readers - 1901
...Captain Hardy, the chaplain, and the medical attendants. He himself being certain that no human 5 care could avail him, insisted that the surgeon should...useful. "For," said he, "you can do nothing for me." As often as a ship struck, the crew of the Victory i0 hurrahed; and at every hurrah a visible expression...
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