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Books Books 1 - 10 of 113 on Stoics, had cleared their minds from every vulgar passion and prejudice, and raised....
" Stoics, had cleared their minds from every vulgar passion and prejudice, and raised them above the influence of danger and of corruption. It sometimes might lead them to pursue unwise ends, but never to choose unwise means. They went through the world,... "
The Independent magazine (ed. by J. Fletcher). - Page 193
edited by - 1842
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Baptist Magazine and Literary Review, Volume 17

Baptists - 1825
...crushing and trampling down oppressors; mingling with human beings, but having neither part nor lot with human infirmities; insensible to fatigue, to pleasure,...and to pain ; not to be pierced by any weapon, not tu be withstood by any barrier. Such we believe to have been the character of the Puritans. We perceive...
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The baptist Magazine

1825
...ends, but never to choose unwise means. They went through the world like Sir Artegale's Iron man Talus, with his flail crushing and trampling down oppressors;...with human beings, but having neither part nor lot with human infirmities; insensible to fatigue, to pleasure, and to pain ; not to be pierced by any...
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The Christian Advocate, Volume 4

Ashbel Green - 1826
...but never to choose unwise means. They went through the world like Sir Artegale's iron man, Talus, with his flail, crushing and trampling down oppressors,...believe to have been the character of the Puritans." aiiterarp апЬ $fjio$op{|ical 3jnteHi0cntc, etc. Egyptian Cotton. — The following extract of...
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The Ant, publ. during 1826 and 1827

Ant The - 1827
...but never to choose unwise means. They went through the world like Sir Artegale's iron man, Talus, with his flail, crushing and trampling down oppressors,...any weapon, — not to be withstood by any barrier. TO THE WILLOW TREE OVER THE GRAVE OF NAPOLEON. That faith which gave to every tree a god, And made...
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Analysis of the Principles of Rhetorical Delivery as Applied in Reading and ...

Ebenezer Porter - Elocution - 1828 - 404 pages
...crushing and trampling down oppressors, mingling with human beings, but having 95 neither part nor Jot in human infirmities ; insensible to fatigue, to pleasure,...by any weapon, not to be withstood by any barrier. 100 We dislike the gloom of their domestick habits. We acknowledge that the tone of their minds was...
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Analysis of the Principles of Rhetorical Delivery as Applied in Reading and ...

Ebenezer Porter - Elocution - 1828 - 404 pages
...ends, but never to choose unwise means. They went through the world like Sir Artegales's iron man Talus with his flail, crushing and trampling down oppressors, mingling with human beings, but having 95 neither part nor lot in human infirmities ; insensible to fatigue, to pleasure, and to pain ; not...
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The English Orator: a Selection of Pieces for Reading & Recitation

James Hedderwick - Oratory - 1833 - 216 pages
...never to choose unwise means. They went through the world like Sir Artegale's iron man — Talus— with his- flail, crushing and trampling down oppressors,...by any weapon, not to be withstood by any barrier. THE BREWER AND THE PUBLICAN. A BREWER in a country town, Had got a monstrous reputation; No other beer...
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The Young Man's Book of Elegant Prose: Comprising Selections from the ...

Literature - 1836 - 320 pages
...ends, but never to choose unwise means. They went through the world like Sir Artegales's iron man Talus with his flail, crushing and trampling down oppressors,...but having neither part nor lot in human infirmities ; msensible to fatigue, to pleasure, and to pain ; not to bo pierced by any weapon, not to be withstood...
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A Philosophical and Practical Treatise on the Will: Forming the Third Volume ...

Thomas Cogswell Upham - Will - 1843 - 411 pages
...ends, but never to choose unwise means. They HH went through the world like Sir Artegale's man Talus with his flail, crushing and trampling down oppressors,...any weapon, not to be withstood by any barrier."* 233. Practical application of these views. The statements and reasonings of this and the preceding...
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The American Common-school Reader and Speaker: Being a Selection of Pieces ...

John Goldsbury, William Russell - Readers - 1844 - 428 pages
...but never to choose unwise means. They went through the world, like Sir Artegale's iron man Talus 25 with his flail, crushing and trampling down oppressors,...by any weapon, not to be withstood by any barrier." LESSON CCXXXIII. THE SCHOLAR'S MISSION. GEORGE PUTNAM. The wants of our time and country, the constitution...
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