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Books Books 1 - 10 of 69 on Thus Sallust, the great master of nature, has not forgot in his account of Catiline....
" Thus Sallust, the great master of nature, has not forgot in his account of Catiline to remark, that his walk was now quick, and again slow, as an indication of a mind revolving with violent commotion. "
An Account of Corsica: The Journal of a Tour to that Island : and Memoirs of ... - Page 316
by James Boswell - 1768 - 384 pages
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An Account of Corsica: The Journal of a Tour to that Island; and Memoirs of ...

James Boswell - Authors, Scottish - 1768 - 382 pages
...increafe our ' virtue, are more important than publick occur' rences. Thus Salluft the great mafter of nature, ' has not forgotten in his account of Catiline, to * remark, that " his walk was now quick, and a' gain flow,1' as an indication of a mind revolv' ing fomething with violent commotion (a).' E(a)...
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The Rambler: In Four Volumes..

Samuel Johnson - 1784
...Salluft, the great mafter of nature, has not forgot, in his account of Catiline, to remark that kh jwalk was now quick, and again flow, as an indication of a mind revolving fomething with violent commotion. Thus the ftory of Melancthon affords a ftriking lecture...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, LL. D.

Samuel Johnson, Sir John Hawkins - 1787
...Salluft, the great mafter of nature, has not forgot, in his account of Catiline, to remark that bis walk was now quick, and again flow, as an indication of a mind revolving fomething with violent commotion. Thus the ftory of Melancthon affords a ftriking lecture...
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The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.: Comprehending an Account of His Studies ...

James Boswell - 1791 - 516 pages
...are more important than publick occurrences. Thus Salluft, the great mafter of nature, has not forgot in his account of Catiline to remark, that his walk...quick, and again flow, as an indication of a mind revolving with violent commotion. Thus the ftory of Melancthon affords a ftriking lecture on the value...
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The rambler

Samuel Johnson, Arthur Murphy - 1792
...more important than publick occurrences. Thus Salluft, the great mafter of nature, has ndt forgot, in his account of Catiline, to remark that his walk...quick, and again flow , as an indication of a mind revolving fomething with violent commotion. Thus the ftory of Melancthon affords a ftriking lecture...
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Boswell's Life of Johnson: Including Boswell's Journal of a Tour ..., Volume 1

James Boswell, Samuel Johnson - Hebrides (Scotland) - 1799
...are more important than publick occurrences. Thus Sallust, the great master of nature, has not forgot in his account of Catiline to remark, that his walk was now quick, and again slow, as an indication of a mind revolving1 with violent commotion. Thus the story of Melanchthon affords...
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Life of Johnson: Including Boswell's Journal of a Tour to the Hebrides and ...

James Boswell, Samuel Johnson - 1799
...are more important than publick occurrences. Thus Sallust, the great master of nature, has not forgot in his account of Catiline to remark, that his walk was now quick, and again slow, as an indication of a mind revolving* with violent commotion. Thus the story of Melanchthon affords...
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The Rambler [by S. Johnson and others].

1801
...more important than publick occurrences. Thus Salluft, the great mafter of nature, has not forgot, in his account of Catiline, to remark that his -walk was now quick, and and again JIow, as an indication of a mind revolving fomething with violent commotion. Thus the ftofy...
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The life of Samuel Johnson, LL. D.: comprehending an account of ..., Volume 1

James Boswell - Literary Criticism - 1807
...are more important than publick occurrences. Thus Sallust, the great master of nature, has not forgot in his account of Catiline to remark, that his walk was now quick, and again slow, as an indication of.a mind revolving with violent commotion. Thus the story of Melancthon affords...
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The British Essayists, Volume 20

Alexander Chalmers - English essays - 1808
...more important than publick occurrences. Thus Sallust, the great master of nature, has not foreot, in his account of Catiline, to remark that his walk was now quick, and again slow, as an indication of a mind revolving something with violent commotion. Thus the story of Melancthon...
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