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" Skrine the least soil of breath on the bright mirror he held to his mouth ; then each of us, by turns, examined his arm, heart, and breath, but could not, by the nicest scrutiny, discover the least symptom of life in him. "
The London Encyclopaedia: Or, Universal Dictionary of Science, Art ... - Page 58
edited by - 1829
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The Terrific record; and chronicle of remarkable and ..., Issues 1-41

1841
...bright mirror he held to his Jiouth : then each of us, by turns, Rammed bis arm, heart, and breath, hut could not, by the nicest scrutiny, discover the least...long time about this odd appearance as well as we Wild, and all of us judging it inexplicable and unaccountable, and finding he still continued in that...
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Observations on Trance: Or, Human Hybernation

James Braid - Electronic books - 1850 - 72 pages
...bright mirror he held to his mouth. Then each of us, by turns, examined his arm, heart, and breath, but could not, by the nicest scrutiny, discover the...about this odd appearance as well as we could, and, finding he still continued in that condition, we began to conclude that he had, indeed, carried the...
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The British Journal of Homoeopathy, Volume 8

1801
...bright mirror he held to his mouth. Then each of us, by turns, examined his arm, heart, and breath, but could not by the nicest scrutiny discover the...time about this odd appearance as well as we could, all of us judging it inexplicable and unaccountable ; and finding he still continued in that condition,...
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Kidd's Own Journal, Volume 4

Arts - 1853
...examined his arm, heart, breath ; but conld not, by the nicest scrutiny, discover the least symptoms of life in him. We reasoned a long time about this odd appearance aa well as we could ; and, finding he still continued in that condition, we began to conclude that...
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The Knickerbocker: Or, New-York Monthly Magazine, Volume 46

Charles Fenno Hoffman, Timothy Flint, Lewis Gaylord Clark, Kinahan Cornwallis, John Holmes Agnew - American periodicals - 1855
...examined his arm, heart, and breath, but could not bv the nicest scrutiny discover the least symptoms of life in him. We reasoned a long time about this odd appearance as well as we could ; and finding he still continued iu that condition, we began to conclude that he had indeed carried the experiment...
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The Knickerbocker: Or, New-York Monthly Magazine, Volume 46

Charles Fenno Hoffman, Timothy Flint, Lewis Gaylord Clark, Kinahan Cornwallis, John Holmes Agnew - Periodicals - 1855
...and breath, but could not bj the nicest scrutiny discover the least symptoms of life in him. ЛУе reasoned a long time about this odd appearance as well as we could ; and finding he still continued in that condition, we began to conclude that he had indeed carried the experiment...
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Georgia Medical and Surgical Encyclopaedia, Volume 1

1860
...the bright mirror he held to his mouth. Each of us then by turns examined his arm, heart and breath, but could not, by the nicest scrutiny, discover the...symptom of life in him. We reasoned a long time about his odd appearance, as well as we could, and all of us judging it inexplicable and unaccountable, and...
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All the Year Round, Volume 5

1861
...the bright mirror he held to his mouth. Then each of us by turns examined his arm, heart, and breath, b'ut could not by the nicest scrutiny discover the least symptom of life in him. This continued about half an hour. As we were going away (thinking him dead) we observed some motion...
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All the Year Round, Volume 5

1861
...bright mirror he held to his mouth. Then each of us by turns examined his arm, heart, and breath, b'nt could not by the nicest scrutiny discover the least symptom of life in him. This continued about half an hour. As we were going away (thinking him dead) we observed some motion...
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A Fasciculus

Adolphus Frederick Marthens - American essays - 1868 - 142 pages
...bright mirror which he held to his mouth. Then each of us by turns examined his arm, heart and breath, but could not by the nicest scrutiny discover the...all of us judging it inexplicable and unaccountable, we began to conclude that he had indeed carried the experiment too far, and at last were satisfied...
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