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Books Books 1 - 10 of 93 on We reflect very complacently on our own severity, and compare with great pride the....  
" We reflect very complacently on our own severity, and compare with great pride the high standard of morals established in England, with the Parisian laxity. At length our anger is satiated. Our victim is ruined and heart-broken. And our virtue goes quietly... "
Venetia - Page 100
by Benjamin Disraeli (Earl of Beaconsfield) - 1858 - 645 pages
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volume 53

Sydney Smith, Lord Francis Jeffrey Jeffrey, Macvey Napier, Sir George Cornewall Lewis, William Empson, Henry Reeve, Arthur Ralph Douglas Elliot (Hon.), Harold Cox - 1831
...other transgressors of the same class are, it is supposed, sufficiently chastised. We reflect very complacently on our own severity, and compare with...length our anger is satiated. Our victim is ruined and heart-hroken. And our virtue goes quietly to sleep for seven years more. It is clear that those vices...
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The Olio: Or, Museum of Entertainment ..., Volume 7

History - 1831
...other transgressors of the same class are, it is supposed, sufficiently chastised. We reflect very complacently on our own severity, and compare with...virtue goes quietly to sleep for seven years more. It is clear that those vices which destroy domestic happiness, ought to be as much as possible repressed....
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Selections from the Edinburgh Review: Comprising the Best Articles in that ...

Maurice Cross - 1835
...other transgressors of the same class are, it is supposed, sufficiently chastised. We reflect very complacently on our own severity, and compare with...virtue goes quietly to sleep for seven years more. It is clear that those vices which destroy domestic happiness ought to be as much as possible repressed....
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Selections from the Edinburgh review: comprising the best articles in that ...

Maurice Cross - 1835
...other transgressors of the same class are, it is supposed, sufficiently chastised. We reflect very complacently on our own severity, and compare with...virtue goes quietly to sleep for seven years more. it is clear that those vices which destroy domestic happiness ought to be as much as possible repressed....
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Critical and Miscellaneous Essays, Volume 1

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - English essays - 1840
...other transgressors of the same class are, it is supposed, sufficiently chastised. We reflect very complacently on our own severity, and compare with...virtue goes quietly to sleep for seven years more. It is clear that those vices which destroy domestic happiness ought to be as much as possible repressed....
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Critical and Miscellaneous Essays, Volume 1

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - English essays - 1840
...other transgressors of the same class are, it is supposed, sufficiently chastised. We reflect very complacently on our own severity, and compare with...the high standard of morals established in England, wiih the Parisian laxity. At length our anger is satiated. Our victim is ruined and heart-broken. And...
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The Eclectic Magazine of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art, Volume 16

Language Arts & Disciplines - 1849
...other transgressors of the same class are, it is supposed, sufficiently chastised. We reflect very complacently on our own severity, and compare with...length, our anger is satiated. Our victim is ruined and broken-hearted. And our virtue goes quietly to sleep for seven years more." Macaulay's style is of...
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Essays, Critical and Miscellaneous

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - English literature - 1846 - 758 pages
...other transgressors of the same class are, it is supposed, sufficiently chastised. We reflect very erroneous than their political opinions, they possessed, in a far greater degree than their adversari iu England, with the Parisian, laxity. At length our anger is satiated. Our victim is ruined and heart-broken....
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Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, Volume 16

Language Arts & Disciplines - 1849
...other transgressors of the same class are, it is supposed, sufficiently chastised. We reflect very f attention. They were brought about neither by legislative...regulation nor by physical force. Moral causes noiselessly broken-hearted. And our virtue goes quietly to sieep for seven years more." Macaulay's style is of...
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The Modern British Essayists: Macaulay, T.B. Essays

English essays - 1852
...other transgressors of the same class are, it is supposed, sufficiently chastised. We reflect very ngh or look aside from him without loss. He commanded...that heard him was lest he should make an end." From It is clear that those vices which destroy domestic happiness ought to be as much as possible repressed....
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