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Books Books 11 - 20 of 53 on Having considered it attentively, I regret to find in it nothing of that sincerity....
" Having considered it attentively, I regret to find in it nothing of that sincerity and delicacy which you profess to value. Political opposition can never absolve gentlemen from the necessity of a rigid adherence to the laws of honour and the rules of... "
A General History of the Burr Family: With a Genealogical Record from 1193 ... - Page 85
by Charles Burr Todd - 1902 - 600 pages
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Memoirs of Aaron Burr: With Miscellaneous Selections from His ..., Volume 2

Aaron Burr, Matthew Livingston Davis - New York (State) - 1837
...opposition can never absolve gentlemen from the necessity of a rigid adherence to the laws of honour and the rules of decorum. I neither claim such privilege nor indulge it in others. adopted by Doctor Cooper the idea of dishonour. It has been publicly applied to me under the sanction...
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The Life and Times of Aaron Burr: Lieutenant-colonel in the Army ..., Volume 188

James Parton - United States - 1858 - 696 pages
...finJ in it nothing of that sincerity and delicacy which yon profe«s to value. Political opposition can never absolve gentlemen from the necessity of a rigid adherence to the laws of honor and the rales of decorum. I neither claim such privilege nor indulge it in others. The common sense of mankind...
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The life and times of Aaron Burr: lieutenant-colonel in the Army of the ...

James Parton - New York (State) - 1860 - 706 pages
...find in it nothing of that sincerity and delicacy which you profess to value. Political opposition can never absolve gentlemen from the necessity of...the rules of decorum. I neither claim such privilege nov indulge it in others. The common sense of mankind affixes to the epithet adopted by Dr. Cooper...
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Alexander Hamilton and his contemporaries: or, The Rise of the American ...

Christopher James Riethmüller - 1864 - 452 pages
...opposition can never absolve gentlemen from the necessity of a rigid adherence to the laws of honour and the rules of decorum. I neither claim such privilege,...affixes to the epithet adopted by Dr. Cooper the idea of dishonour. It has been publicly applied to me under the sanction of your name. The question is not...
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Alexander Hamilton and His Contemporaries: Or, The Rise of the American ...

Christopher James Riethmüller - 1864 - 452 pages
...find in it nothing of that sincerity and delicacy, which you profess to value. Political opposition can never absolve gentlemen from the necessity of a rigid adherence to the laws of honour and the rules of decorum. I neither claim such privilege, nor indulge it in others. The common...
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Alexander Hamilton and His Contemporaries: Or, The Rise of the American ...

Christopher James Riethmüller - 1864 - 452 pages
...find in it nothing of that sincerity and delicacy, which you profess to value. Political opposition can never absolve gentlemen from the necessity of a rigid adherence to the laws of honour and the rules of decorum. I neither claim such privilege, nor indulge it in others. The common...
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The National quarterly review, ed. by E.I. Sears, Volume 32

Edward Isidore Sears - 1876
...upon a basis so vague as that you have adopted." Burr replied that political opposition never absolves gentlemen from the necessity of a rigid adherence to the laws of honor, and the rules of decorum. He said he claimed no such privilege, nor indulged it in others. He alleged that the epithet adopted...
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The Field of Honor: Being a Complete and Comprehensive History of Duelling ...

Benjamin Cummings Truman - Dueling - 1883 - 599 pages
...find in it nothing of that sincerity and delicacy which you profess to value. Political opposition can never absolve gentlemen from the necessity of...claim such privilege nor indulge it in others. The common-sense of mankind affixes to the epithet adopted by Dr. Cooper the idea of dishonor. It has been...
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The Works of Alexander Hamilton, Volume 8

Alexander Hamilton - Finance - 1886
...find in it nothing of that sincerity and delicacy which you profess to value. Political opposition can never absolve gentlemen from the necessity of...claim such privilege nor indulge it in others. The common-sense of mankind affixes to the epithet adopted by Dr. Cooper, the idea of dishonor. It has...
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HISTORY OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK; ITS ORGIN RISE, AND PROGRESS

MRS.MARTHA J. LAMB, MRS BURTON HARRISON - 1896
...replied with sharp directness, and offensively criticised Hamilton's letter. " Political opposition can never absolve gentlemen from the necessity of...adherence to the laws of honor and the rules of decorum," he said. In short, he required a general disavowal, on the part of Hamilton, of any intention, in any...
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