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Books Books 1 - 10 of 21 on The decay of a race is an inevitable necessity, unless it lives in deserts and never....
" The decay of a race is an inevitable necessity, unless it lives in deserts and never mixes its blood.' CHAPTER XV. ' I AM sorry, my dear mother, that I cannot accompany you ; but I must go down to my yacht this morning, and on my return from Greenwich... "
Young England: Being Vivian Grey, Coningsby, Sybil, Tancred - Page 178
by Benjamin Disraeli (Earl of Beaconsfield) - 1904
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Tancred: Or, The New Crusade, Volume 1

Benjamin Disraeli - 1847
...Fifth," said Henry Sidney. "The Spaniards then conquered Mexico, and now they cannot govern it." 170 "So much for race," said Vavasour. "The race is the...unless it lives In deserts and never mixes its blood." 171 CHAPTER XV. "lAMsnrry, my dear mother, that I cannot accompany you ; but I must go down to my yacht...
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The Edinburgh Review, Volume 52; Volume 86

English literature - 1847
...ever apart, and all your emancipation can never make him otherwise. And thus also Sidonia preaches, ' The decay of a race is an inevitable necessity, '...unless it lives in deserts, and never mixes its blood.' In the same spirit it is laid down that the long and wide dispersion of the Jewish race has had little...
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Collected edition of the novels and tales by ... B. Disraeli, Volume 4

Benjamin Disraeli (earl of Beaconsfield.) - 1871
...there would be no heroes if there were a police,' said Coningsby ; ' but I believe that civilisation is only fatal to minstrels, and that is the reason...engagement.' This was said about a week after the dinner at Sidonia' s, by Lord Montacute to the duchess. ' That terrible yacht ! ' thought the duchess. Her Grace,...
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Collected Edition of the Novels and Tales, Volume 4

Benjamin Disraeli - English fiction - 1871
...Mexico ? ' said Sidonia. ' It has not a man.' ' So much for progress since the days of Charles theKfth,' said Henry Sidney. ' The Spaniards then conquered...engagement.' This was said about a week after the dinner at Sidonia' s, by Lord Montacute to the duchess. ' That terrible yacht ! ' thought the duchess. Her Grace,...
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Novels and tales. (Hughenden ed.)

Benjamin Disraeli (earl of Beaconsfield.) - 1881
...Vavasour. 'The race is the same ; why are not the results the same ? ' ' Because it is worn out,' saM Sidonia. ' Why do not the Ethiopians build another...AM sorry, my dear mother, that I cannot accompany yon ; but I must go down to my yacht this morning, and on my return from Greenwich I have an engagement.'...
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Wit and Wisdom

Benjamin Disraeli (Earl of Beaconsfield) - English prose literature - 1881 - 382 pages
...certain, nothing is more sure than that they invented the alphabet.— (' Baron Sergius ') Endymion. The decay of a race is an inevitable necessity unless...it lives in deserts and never mixes its blood.—(' Sidonia') Tancred. Saxon industry and Norman manners never will agree. — (' Mr. Millbank ') Coningsly....
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Proverbs, Maxims, and Phrases of All Ages: Classified ..., Volumes 1-2

Maxims - 1887 - 602 pages
...face. Savage the bastard. 2. It is better to be the first of one's race than the last (meanest). Fr. 3. The decay of a race is an inevitable necessity unless it lives in deserts and never mixes its blood. Bea. Race. 1. The race is got by running. 2. The race is not always to the swift, nor the battle to...
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Tancred, Or The New Crusade

Benjamin Disraeli (Earl of Beaconsfield) - 1900 - 487 pages
...population, but they failed. They had everything but a man.' ' Why were the Whigs smashed in I834,' said Coningsby, ' but because they had not a man?'...AM sorry, my dear mother, that I cannot accompany yon ; but I must go down to my yacht this morning, and on my return from Greenwich I have an engagement.'...
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The Works of Benjamin Disraeli: Sybil, v. 2. Tancred, v. 1

Benjamin Disraeli (Earl of Beaconsfield), Edmund Gosse, Robert Arnot - 1904
...'It has not a man.' 'So much for progress since the days of Charles the Fifth,' said Henry Sydney. 'The Spaniards then conquered Mexico, and now they...lives in deserts and never mixes its blood.' CHAPTER XXI. SWEET SYMPATHY. AM sorry, my dear mother, that I cannot accompany you; but I must go down to my...
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The Works of Benjamin Disraeli: Endymion, v. 2. Miscellanea

Benjamin Disraeli (Earl of Beaconsfield), Edmund Gosse, Robert Arnot - 1904
...certain, nothing is more sure than that they invented the alphabet. — ('Baron Sergius') Endymion. The decay of a race is an inevitable necessity unless it lives in deserts and never mixes its blood. — ('Sidonia') Tancred. Saxon industry and Norman manners never will agree. — (' Mr. Millbank ')...
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