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Books Books 1 - 10 of 153 on ... honesty of one who hath but a common repute in learning, and never yet offended,....
" ... honesty of one who hath but a common repute in learning, and never yet offended, as not to count him fit to print his mind without a tutor and examiner, lest he should drop a schism, or something of corruption, is the greatest displeasure and indignity... "
The Enquirer - Page 354
by William Godwin - 1823 - 411 pages
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Remarks on Johnson's Life of Milton: To which are Added Milton's Tractate of ...

Francis Blackburne - 1780 - 381 pages
...or fomething of corruptio'nt is the greatefl difpleafure and indignity to a free and knowing fpirit that can be put upon him. What advantage is it to be a man over it is to be a boy at fchool, if we have only fcapt the feralary tocome under the fefcu of an Imprimatur ? if ferious and...
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Remarks on Johnson's Life of Milton: To which are Added, Milton's Tractate ...

Francis Blackburne - 1780 - 381 pages
...or fomething of corruption, is the greateft difpleafure and indignity to a free and knowing fpirit that can be put upon him. What advantage is it to be a man over it is to be a boy at fchool, if we have only fcapt the ferular, to come under the fefcu of an Imprimatur ? if ferious and...
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The Manual of Liberty: Or, Testimonies in Behalf of the Rights of Mankind ...

Liberty - 1795 - 406 pages
...until she be adjured into her own likeness. To count a man npt fit to print his mind, is the greatest indignity to a free and- knowing spirit that can be put upon him. What advantage is iltfeib^a man [rather than) a boy at school^ if we hiive only escaped the ferula to come .under the...
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The prose works of John Milton; with a life of the author, by C. Symmons

John [prose] Milton, Charles Symmons - 1806
...foitiething of corruption, is the greateft difpleafure and indignity to a free and knowing fpirit, that can be put upon him. What advantage is it to be a man, over it is to be a boy at fchool, if we have only efcaped the ferula, to come under the fefcue of an Imprimatur ? If ferious...
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The Prose Works of John Milton: With a Life of the Author, Volume 1

John Milton, Charles Symmons - 1806
...or fomething of corruption, is the greateft difpleafune and indignity to a free and knowing fpirit, that can be put upon him. What advantage is it to be a man, over it is to be a boy at fchool, if we have only efcaped the ferula, to rome under the fefcue of an. Imprimatur ? If ferious...
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The Prose Works of John Milton: Ecclesiastical law. Matrimonial law. Of ...

John Milton, George Burnett - 1809
...not to , count him fit to print his mind without a tutor and examiner, lest he should drop a. schism, or something of corruption, is the greatest displeasure...advantage is it to be a man, over it is to be a boy at schooly if we have only escaped the ferula, to come under the fescue of an Imprimatur ? If serious...
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Occasional Essays on Various Subjects: Chiefly Political and Historical ...

Francis Maseres - Great Britain - 1809 - 607 pages
...or fomething of corruption, i- the greateft difpleafure and indignity to a free and knowing fpirit, that can be put upon him. What advantage is it to be a man, over it is to be a boy at fchool, if we have only efcaped the ferula, to come under the fefc-.ie of an Imprimatur ? If fcrious...
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The Harleian Miscellany: A Collection of Scarce, Curious, and ..., Volume 8

William Oldys, John Malham - 1810
...as not to count him fit to print his mind, without a tutor or examiner, lest he should drop a schism or something of corruption, is the greatest displeasure...over it is to be a boy at school, if we have only escaped thefertila, to come under the fescu of an imprimatur ? When a man writes to the world, he summons...
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The Harleian Miscellany: Or, A Collection of Scarce, Curious, and ...

William Oldys, John Malham - Great Britain - 1810
...as not to count him fit to print hi* mind, without a tutor or examiner, lest he should drop a schism or something of corruption, is the greatest displeasure...that can be put upon him. What advantage is it to be а щам, over it is to be a boy at school, if we have only escaped the ferula, to come under the...
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The Harleian miscellany; or, A collection of ... pamphlets and tracts ... in ...

Harleian miscellany - 1810
...as not to count him fit to print his mind, without a tutor or examiner, lest he should drop a schism or something of corruption, is the greatest displeasure and indignity to a tree and knowing spirit, that can be put upon him. What advantage is it to be u man, over it is to...
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