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" With this candour does the gentleman speak of himself and others. The same frankness runs through all his conversation. The military part of his life has furnished him with many adventures, in the relation of which he is very agreeable to the company... "
Select British Classics - Page 12
1803
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The Spectator, Volume 1

Joseph Addison, Sir Richard Steele - English essays - 1778
...overbearing, though accuftomed to command men in the utmoft degree below him ; nor ever too obfequious, from an habit of obeying men highly above him. But that our fociety may not appear a fet of humourifts unacquainted with the gallantries and pleafures of the age,...
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British Classics

Edward Francis Burney, Richard Corbould - 1786
...The fame franknefs runs through all his conversation. The m.'litary part of his life has furnifned him with many adventures, in the relation of which...the •Company; for he is never overbearing, though accuftomed to command mu> in the utmoft degree below him; nor ever Wo obSequious, from an habit of...
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The Spectator. ...

1789
...others. The fame franknefs runs through all his converfation. The military part of his life has furniihed him with many adventures, in the relation of which...to the company; for he is never overbearing, though accuftomed to command men in the utmofl degree below him; nor ever too obfequious, from an habit of...
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Beispielsammlung zur Theorie und Literatur der Schönen ..., Volume 8, Part 2

Johann Joachim Eschenburg - Literature - 1795
...The fame Frankiiefs runs through all his Converfation. The Military Part of his Life has furnifhed him with many Adventures, in the Relation of which...the Company ; for he is never overbearing, though accuftomed to command Men in the utmoit Degree below him ; nor ever too obfequious , from an. Habit...
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Beispielsammlung zur Theorie und Literatur der Schönen ..., Volume 8, Part 2

Johann Joachim Eschenburg - Literature - 1795
...overbearing, though accuftomed to command Men in the utmoft Degree below him ; nor ever too obfequious , from an Habit of obeying Men highly above him. But that our Society may not appear a Set of Hu> mourift, unacquainted with the Gallanteries and Pleafures of the Age, we have among us the Gallant...
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Beispielsammlung zur Theorie und Literatur der Schönen ..., Volume 8, Part 2

Johann Joachim Eschenaburg - Literature - 1795
...Converfation. The Military Part of his Life has furnifhed him with many Adventures, in theRelation of which he is very agreeable to the Company ; for .he is never overbearing^ though accuftomed to command Men in the utmo.ft Degree below him ; nor ever too obfequious , from art Habit...
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The Spectator [by J. Addison and others]; with notes, and a general index

Spectator The - 1811
...i>,military part nf his life ha« furnished him wilii many adventures, in tlie relation <>i' which be ii very agreeable to the company; for he is never overbearing, though accustomed In command men in the utmost degree brio« him; nor ever ton obsequious, from an habit of obey ing...
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The Beauties of the Spectator, Tatler, and Guardian,

G. Hamonière - 1819
...and others. The same frankness runs through all his conversation. The military part of his life has furnished him with many adventures, in the relation...men in. the utmost degree below him : nor ever too oh-- sequious, from an habit of obeying men highly above him. jamais de l'emporter sur la modestie....
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The Spectator: With Notes, and a General Index. The Eight Volumes Comprised ...

Great Britain - 1822 - 771 pages
...and others. The same: frankness runs through all his conversation. T^he military part of his life has east, as well as neveroverbearing, though accustomed to command men n the utmost degree below him ; nor ever too obsequious,...
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The British essayists; with prefaces by A. Chalmers

British essayists - Fiction - 1823
...and others. The same frankness runs through all his conversation. The military part of his life has furnished him with many adventures, in the relation...utmost degree below him ; nor ever too obsequious, from a habit of obeying men highly above him. But that our society may not appear a set of humourists, unacquainted...
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