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" I am sorry for H. Fielding's death, not only as I shall read no more of his writings, but I believe he lost more than others, as no man enjoyed life more than he did, though few had less reason to do so, the highest of his preferment being raking in the... "
Biographical Memoirs of Eminent Novelists, and Other Distinguished Persons - Page 81
by Walter Scott - 1834
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The Works of the Right Honourable Lady Mary Wortley Montagu ..., Volume 4

Lady Mary Wortley Montagu - 1805
...and two daughters. S 3 would be a Satisfaction to my curiosity. I am sorry for H. Fielding's death, not only as I shall read no more of his writings, but I believe he lost more than others, as no man enjoyed life more than he did, though few had less reason...
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Select Reviews of Literature, and Spirit of Foreign Magazines, Volume 2

Enos Bronson - Literature, Modern - 1809
...own for a cousin the author of Tom Jones! "I am sorry," writes lady Mary, " for H. Fielding's death, not only as I shall read no more of his writings, but I believe he lost more than others ; as no man enjoyed life more than he did, though few had less reason...
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The Works: I. Letters, during her residence abroad, 1746-1756

Lady Mary Wortley Montagu - 1817
...trifles of that sort, that would be a satisfaction to my curiosity. I am sorry for H. Fielding's death, not only as I shall read no more of his writings, but I believe he lost more than others, as no man enjoyed life more than he did, though few had less reason...
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The British Prose Writers: Lady M.W. Montagu's Letters from France and Italy

British prose literature - 1821
...trifles of that sort, that would be a satisfaction to my curiosity. 1 am sorry for H. Fielding's death, not only as I shall read no more of his writings, but I believe he lost more than others, as no man enjoyed life more than he did, though few had less reason...
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Lives of the novelists, Volumes 1-2

sir Walter Scott (bart.) - Novelists, English - 1825
...before him sufficient grounds to estimate the extent of his improvidence and distress. Lady Mary Wqrtley Montague, his kinswoman and early acquaintance, has...not only as I shall read no more of his writings, hut because I believe he lost more than others, as no man enjoyed life more than he did, though few...
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The Letters and Works of Lady Mary Wortley Montagu, Volume 3

Lady Mary Wortley Montagu - Authors, English - 1837
...trifles of that sort, that would be a satisfaction to my curiosity. I am sorry for H. Fielding's death, not only as I shall read no more of his writings, but I believe he lost more than others, as no man enjoyed life more than he did, though few had less reason...
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The Miscellaneous Prose Works of Sir Walter Scott...

Sir Walter Scott - 1848
...London, without a monitor to warn, or a friend to support him. General Fielding, indeed, promised lu's son an allowance of two hundred pounds ayear; but...not only as I shall read no more of his writings, bat because I believe he lost more than others, as no man enjoyed life more than he did ; though few...
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The Life of Henry Fielding

Frederick Lawrence - 1855 - 384 pages
...sorry," says this lively and philosophic lady, in a letter dated 1755, "for Henry Fielding's death ; not only as I shall read no more of his writings, but I believe that he lost more than others, as no man enjoyed life more than he did, though few had less...
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Novels and Novelists: From Elizabeth to Victoria, Volume 1

John Cordy Jeaffreson - Authors, English - 1858
...acquaintance, was certified that he was no more, she wrote, " I am sorry for Henry Fielding's death, not only as I shall read no more of his writings, but because I believe he lost more than TOL. I. 1 others, as no man enjoyed life more than he did ; though few had less occasion to do so —...
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Memorials of Twickenham: Parochial and Topographical

Richard Stuteley Cobbett - Twickenham (London, England) - 1872 - 428 pages
...from memory after death, and Lady Montague wrote of him thus : — I am sorry for H. Fielding's death, not only as I shall read no more of his writings, but I believe he lost more than others, as no man enjoyed life more than he did, though few had less reason...
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