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Books Books 1 - 10 of 18 on An indefinite, yet strong sympathy with the peasantry of the realm had been one of....
" An indefinite, yet strong sympathy with the peasantry of the realm had been one of the characteristic sensibilities of Lord Henry at Eton. Yet a schoolboy, he had busied himself with their pastimes and the details of their cottage economy. As he advanced... "
Young England: Being Vivian Grey, Coningsby, Sybil, Tancred - Page 530
by Benjamin Disraeli (Earl of Beaconsfield) - 1904
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Coningsby, Or, The New Generation

Benjamin Disraeli (Earl of Beaconsfield) - Great Britain - 1844 - 159 pages
...been one of the characteristic sensibilities of Lord Henry at Eton. Yet a schoolboy, he had husied himself with their pastimes and the details of their...usher." " It shall be put to the vote," said Lord Veré. " No one has a chance against Buckhurst," said Coningsby. "Now Sir Charles," said Lady Everingham,...
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The Derby ministry: a series of cabinet pictures

Charles Kent - Great Britain - 1858 - 264 pages
...the Exchequer ? Do we not read there, in the opening chapter of the ninth book of "Coningsby"? — " An indefinite, yet strong sympathy with the Peasantry...of the condition of the great body of the people." It is the delineation of the temperament, the sympathies, the aspirings, and the enterprise of Lord...
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The Derby ministry, by Mark Rochester

William Charles M. Kent - 1859
...the Exchequer ? Do we not read there, in the opening chapter of the ninth book of "Coningsby"? — " An indefinite, yet strong sympathy with the Peasantry...of the condition of the great body of the people." It is the delineation of the temperament, the sympathies, the aspirings, and the enterprise of Lord...
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The Cornhill Magazine, Volume 95

England - 1907
...expanded with his intelligence and his experience, and he devoted his time and thought, labour an< Ule, to one vast and noble purpose — the elevation of the condition of the great body of the people. Henry Sydney's neighbour and friend, Eustace Lyle, the antiquarian philanthropist, was of course Ambrose...
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The Lives of Eminent Conservative Statesmen

Mark ROCHESTER (pseud. [i.e. William Charles Mark Kent.]), William Charles M. Kent - 1866
...Exchequer ? Do we not read there, in the opening chapter of the ninth book of " Coningsby " ? — " An indefinite, yet strong sympathy with the Peasantry...of the condition of the great body of the people." It is the delineation of the temperament, the sympathies, the aspirings, and the enterprise of Lord...
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Novels and tales. (Hughenden ed.)

Benjamin Disraeli (earl of Beaconsfield.) - 1881
...mitigation of the material necessities of the humbler classes, a mitigation which must inevitably bo limited, can never alone avail sufficiently to ameliorate...thought, labour and life, to one vast and noble purpose, 'j the elevation of the condition of the great body of the people. ' I vote for Buckhurst being Lord...
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Coningsby

Benjamin Disraeli - 1881
...our houses, to whom the delights of life are offered with fatal facilitv, on tho very threshold of ms career he devoted his time and thought, labour and...and noble purpose, the elevation of the condition of tho great body of tho people. ' 1 vote for Buckhurst being Lord of Misrule,' said Lord Henry : ' I...
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A Pocketful of Sixpences

George William Erskine Russell - English essays - 1907 - 344 pages
...advanced in life the horizon of his views expanded with his intelligence and his experience, and'he devoted his time and thought, labour and life, to...of the condition of the great body of the people. Henry Sydney's neighbour and friend, Eustace Lyle, the antiquarian philanthropist, was of course Ambrose...
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The Life of Benjamin Disraeli: Earl of Beaconsfield, Volume 2

William Flavelle Monypenny, George Earle Buckle - Great Britain - 1912
...advanced in life the horizon of his views expanded with his intelligence and his experience ; and ... on the very threshold of his career, he devoted his...elevation of the condition of the great body of the people.1 Disraeli had known Smythe before they were brought together in Parliament, and through Smythe...
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The Living Age, Volume 276

1913
...his experience; ... and on the very threshold of his career be devoted his time and thought, labor and life, to one vast and noble purpose, the elevation...of the condition of the great body of the people." Of keener intellect and of far less stable character than Lord John, George Smythe raised the highest...
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