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Books Books 1 - 10 of 76 on Though it was now morning the light was still exceedingly faint and doubtful; the....
" Though it was now morning the light was still exceedingly faint and doubtful; the buildings all around us tottered, and though we stood upon open ground, yet as the place was narrow and confined, there was no remaining without imminent danger. We, therefore,... "
San Francisco's Great Disaster: A Full Account of the Recent Terrible ... - Page 415
by Sydney Tyler, Ralph Stockman Tarr - 1906 - 424 pages
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London Magazine: Or, Gentleman's Monthly Intelligencer..., Volume 16

English essays - 1747
...and an Hiftory, between writing to a Friend and writing to the Publick. Farewel. To LETTER XX. ftood upon open Ground, yet as the Place was narrow and confined, there was no remaining there without certain and great Danger ; we therefore rdolved to quit the Town. The People followed...
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Letters from a young painter abroad [J. Russell] to his friends in England

John Russell (painter.), Joshua Reynolds (sir.) - 1748
..." exceedingly faint and languid; the buildings " all around us tottered, and tho' we flood upori " open ground, yet as the place was narrow and " confined, there was no remaining there without " certain and great danger : we therefore refolved f to quit the town. The people followed...
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The midwife: or, The old woman's magazine, Volume 2

1750
...the Light was exceeding faint and languid ; the Buildings all around us totter'd, and tho' we Hood upon open Ground, yet as the Place was narrow and confined, there was no remaining there •wivhout certain and .great Danger, we therefore refolveJ to quit the Town. The People followed...
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The Letters of Pliny the Consul, Volumes 1-2

Pliny (the Younger.), William Melmoth - 1809
...still went on with my author. It was now morning, but the light was exceedingly faint and languid; the buildings all around us tottered, and, though...without imminent danger ; we therefore resolved to leave the town. The people followed us in the utmost consternation, and (as to a mind distracted with...
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Elegant epistles: a copious selection of instructive, moral, and ...

Elegant epistles - 1812
...still went on with my author. It was now morning, but the light was exceedingly faint and languid; the buildings all around us tottered, and though we...stood upon open ground, yet, as the place was narrow aud confined, there was no remaining without imminent danger: we therefore resolved to leave the town....
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The Gallery of Nature and Art; Or, a Tour Through Creation and Science, Volume 1

Edward Polehampton - Astronomy - 1815
...still went on with my 'author. Though it was now morning, the light was exceedingly faint and languid; the buildings all around us tottered, and though we...place was narrow and confined, there was no remaining there without certain and great danger; we therefore resolved to quit the town. The people followed...
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The Gallery of Nature and Art: Or, a Tour Through Creation and Science, Volume 1

Edward Polehampton, John Mason Good - Natural history - 1818
...still went on with my author. Though it was now morning, the light was exceedingly taint and languid; the buildings all around us tottered, and though we...ground, yet as the place was narrow and confined, there tvas no remaining there without certain and great danger; we therefore resolved to quit the town. The...
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The picture gallery explored; or, An account of various ancient customs and ...

Picture gallery - 1824
...author. " ' It was now morning, but the light was exceedingly faint and languid; the buildings all around tottered; and though we stood upon open ground, yet,...without imminent danger: we therefore resolved to leave the town. The people followed us in the utmost consternation, and (as to a mind distracted with...
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A Midsummer Day's Dream: A Poem

Edwin Atherstone - 1824 - 173 pages
...still went on with my author. Though it was now morning, the light was exceedingly faint aud languid; the buildings all around us tottered, and though we...place was narrow and confined, there was no remaining there without certain and great danger; we, therefore, resolved to quit the town. The people followed...
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The Dublin University Magazine: A Literary and Political Journal

1877
...came, after this terrible night, the light was faint and languid. The buildings around us tottered. Though we stood upon open ground, yet as the place was narrow and confined, there was no remaining there without danger. "We therefore quitted the town. The people followed us in consternation. They...
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