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Books Books 1 - 10 of 69 on Could the England of 1685 be, by some magical process, set before our eyes, we should....
" Could the England of 1685 be, by some magical process, set before our eyes, we should not know one landscape in a hundred or one building in ten thousand. "
Edinburgh New Philosophical Journal - Page 204
1861
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The History of England from the Accession of James the Second, Volume 1

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - Great Britain - 1849
...change to which the history of the old world furnishes no parallel has taken place in our country. Could the England of 1685 be, by some magical process,...landscape in a hundred or one building in ten thousand. The country gentleman would not recognise his own fields. The inhabitant of the town would not recognise...
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Political and Social Economy: Its Practical Applications

John Hill Burton - Economics - 1849 - 345 pages
...Macaulay gives us this rapid sketch of what labour has done for landed property in England : — ' Could the England of 1685 be, by some magical process,...landscape in a hundred, or one building in ten thousand. The country gentleman would not recognise his own fields : the inhabitant of the town would not recognise...
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The History of England from the Accession of James II.

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - Great Britain - 1849 - 526 pages
...change to which the history of the old world furnishes no parallel has taken place in our country. Could the England of 1685 be, by some magical process,...landscape in a hundred or one building in ten thousand. The country gentleman would not recognise his own fields. The inhabitant of the town would not recognise...
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The Living Age ..., Volume 20

1849
...Our concluding extracts shall be taken from this chapter. ENGLAND IN 1633. Could the England of 1085 be by some magical process set before our eyes, we...landscape in a hundred or one building in ten thousand. The country gentleman would not recognize his own fields. The inhabitant of the town would not recognize...
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Political and Social Economy: Its Practical Application

John Hill Burton - Economics - 1849 - 345 pages
...rapid sketch of what labour has done for landed property in England : — ' Could the England of 1 685 be, by some magical process, set before our eyes,...landscape in a hundred, or one building in ten thousand. The country gentleman would not recognise his own fields : the inhabitant of the town would not recognise...
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Friends' Review: A Religious, Literary and Miscellaneous Journal, Volume 2

1849
...of the Old World furnishes no parallel, has laken place in our country. Could the England of 1 685 be, by some magical process, set before our eyes, we should not know one landscape in a hundred, pr one building in ten thousand. The country gentleman would not recognize his own fields. The inhabitant...
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The History of England: From the Accession of James the Second, Volume 1

Thomas Babington Macaulay - Great Britain - 1849
...which the history of the old world furnishes no parallel has land si.™ taken place in our country. Could the England of 1685 be, by some magical process, set before our eyes, we should not know CHAP. one landscape in a hundred or one building in ten thousand. The country gentleman would not recognise...
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The Edinburgh Christian magazine

1850
...— to which the history of the old world furnishes no parallel — has taken place in our country. Could the England of 1685, be, by some magical process,...before our eyes, we should not know one landscape in one hundred, or one building in ten thousand." — ilncaulay's History ч/' l, Vol. i., p. 280. TRAINING...
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The History of England from the Accession of James II.: From the ..., Volume 1

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - Great Britain - 1850
...change to which the history of the old world furnishes no parallel has taken place in our country. Could the England of 1685 be, by some magical process, set before our eyes, wę should not know one landscape in a hundred or one building in ten thousand. The country gentleman...
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The History of England from the Accession of James II.

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1852
...change to which the history of the old world furnishes no parallel has taken place in our country. Could the England of 1685 be, by some magical process, set before our eyes, wa should not know one landscape in a hundred or one building in ten thousand. The country gentleman...
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