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" In this situation, as I could not conquer Nature, I submitted entirely to her, and she made as great... "
Biographical Memoirs of Eminent Novelists, and Other Distinguished Persons - Page 115
by Walter Scott - 1834
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The Journal of a Voyage to Lisbon

Henry Fielding - Atlantic Ocean - 1755 - 276 pages
...done of any woman whatfoever : under pretence of giving me leave to enjoy, fhe drew me in to fufFer the company of my little ones, during eight hours...in that time, I did not undergo more than in all my diftemper. . AT twelve precifely my coach was at the door, which was no Iboner told me than I kifs'd...
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A General Collection of Voyages and Travels from the Discovery of ..., Volume 11

William Fordyce Mavor - 1809
...philosophical school where I had learnt to bear pains and to des-< pise death. In this situation, as I could not conquer nature, I submitted entirely to...eight hours : and I doubt not whether, in that time, I <iid not undergo more than in all my distemper. At twelve precisely my coach was at the door, which...
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London and Middlesex: Or, An Historical, Commercial, & Descriptive ..., Volume 4

Edward Wedlake Brayley - London (England) - 1816
...In this situation, as I could not conquer nature, I submitted entirely to her, and she made as great fool of me as she had ever done of any woman whatsoever...pretence of giving me leave to enjoy, she drew me in to sutler the company of my little ones, during eight hours; and I doubt not whether, in that time, I...
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London and Middlesex: Or, An Historical, Commercial, & Descriptive ..., Volume 4

Edward Wedlake Brayley - London (England) - 1816
...philosophical school where I had learnt to bear pains and to despise death. In this situation, as I could not conquer nature, I submitted entirely to her, and she made as great fool of me as she had ever done of any woman whatsoever : under pretence of giving me leave to enjoy,...
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The Beauties of England and Wales: Or, Delineations ..., Volume 14, Part 4

John Britton - Architecture - 1816
...philosophical school where I had learnt to bear pains and to despise death. In this situation, as I could not conquer nature, I submitted entirely to her, and she made as great fool of me as she had evpr done of any woman whatsoever : under pretence of giving me leave to enjoy,...
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Lives of the Novelists, Volume 1

Walter Scott - Authors, English - 1825 - 4 pages
...philosophical school, where I had learned to bear pains, and to despise death. In this situation, as I could not~ conquer 'nature, I submitted entirely to her, and she made as great a fool of me, as * Voyage to Lisbon, p. 1. . she had ever done of any woman whatsoever; under pretence of giving me...
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Lives of the novelists, Volumes 1-2

sir Walter Scott (bart.) - Novelists, English - 1825
...philosophical school, where I had learned to bear pains, and to despise death. In this situation, as I could not conquer nature, I submitted entirely to her, and she made as great a fool ' ,Voyage to Lisbon, pi of me, as she had ever done of any woman whatsoever; under pretence of giving...
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Chambers's Cyclopędia of English Literature: A History ..., Volumes 3-4

Robert Chambers - Authors, American - 1830
...philosophical school where I had learned to bear pains and to despise death. ' In this situation, as I g P u Or y munnu y we ry s l ? 9 ௻ q ω F " lo! pretense of giving me leave to enjoy, she drew me into suffer, the company of my little ones during...
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The history of Tom Jones

Henry Fielding - English literature - 1832
...philosophical school, where I had learned to bear pains, and to despise death. In this suiutu.u, as I could not conquer nature, I submitted entirely to her, and she made as great a fool * voyage to Lisbon, p. 1 of me, ai she bad ever done of any woman whatsoever ; under pretence of giving...
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The Miscellaneous Prose Works of Sir Walter Scott, Volume 3

Walter Scott - Chivalry - 1834
...philosophical school, where I had learned to bear pains, and to despise death. Jn this situa~ tion, as I could not conquer nature, I submitted entirely to her, and she made as great a fool of met as she had ever done of any woman whatsoever ; under pretence of giving me leave to enjoy, she...
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