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Books Books 11 - 20 of 50 on When he perceived so much in his talk to delight, that he could not once in a month....
" When he perceived so much in his talk to delight, that he could not once in a month get leave to go home to his wife and children (whose company he most desired) and to be absent from the Court two days together, but that he should be thither sent for... "
A Sketch of the Reformation - Page 181
by Thomas Bayley Fox - 1836 - 259 pages
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The Miscellaneous Works of the Right Honourable Sir James Mackintosh ...

Sir James Mackintosh - English literature - 1851 - 829 pages
...home to his wife and children (whose company he most desired), he, much misliking this restraint on his liberty, began thereupon somewhat to dissemble...thenceforth, at such seasons, no more so ordinarily sent for."f To his retirement at Chelsea, however, the king followed him. " He used of a particular love...
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The Miscellaneous Works of the Right Honourable Sir James Mackintosh, Volume 1

Sir James Mackintosh, Robert James Mackintosh - Canada - 1854
...home to his wife and children (whose company he most desired), he, much misliking this restraint on his liberty, began thereupon somewhat to dissemble...at such seasons, no more so ordinarily sent for."* To his retirement at Chelsea, however, the King followed him. " He used of a particular love to come...
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Lectures on Great Men

Frederic Myers - Biography - 1856 - 472 pages
...could not once in a month get leave to go home to his wife and children (whose company he most desired) he much misliking this restraint upon his liberty,...mirth to disuse himself, that he was of them from henceforth, at such seasons, no more so ordinarily sent for.' To his retirement at Chelsea, however,...
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The interviews of great men: their influence on civilization, by the author ...

1862
...home to his wife and children (whose company he most desired), he, much misliking this restraint on his liberty, began thereupon somewhat to dissemble...at such seasons, no more so ordinarily sent for." But the king, not to be denied the pleasure which he derived from the conversation of his favourite,...
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The Oxford Reformers: John Colet, Erasmus, and Thomas More : Being a History ...

Frederic Seebohm - Education - 1869 - 551 pages
...two days ' together but that he should be thither sent for again ; ' much misliking this restraint of his liberty, began ' thereupon somewhat to dissemble...little and little from his former mirth to disuse himself.'2 This was the man who, after ' trying as hard to keep 1 Mackintosh's Life of Sir Thomas...
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The Oxford Reformers: John Colet, Erasmus, and Thomas More

Frederic Seebohm - Education - 1869 - 551 pages
...that he should be thither sent for again ; ' much misliking this restraint of his liberty, began 1 thereupon somewhat to dissemble his nature, and so...little and little from his former mirth to disuse ' himself.'2 This was the man who, after ' trying as hard to keep 1 Mackintosh's Life of Sir Thomas...
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Miscellaneous Works of Sir James Mackintoch

Sir James Mackintosh - English literature - 1871 - 596 pages
...home to his wife and children (whose company he most desired), he. much misliking this restraint on his liberty, began thereupon somewhat to dissemble...at such seasons, no more so ordinarily sent for."* To his retirement at Chelsea, however, the King followed him. " He used of a particular love to come...
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More's Utopia, tr. by R. Robynson, pr. from the 2nd ed., 1556. To which is ...

Thomas More (st.) - 1879
...of libertie, begann thereuppon somewhat to dissemble his nature, and so by litle and litle from 35 his former mirth to disuse himself, that he was of them from, thencefurth no more so ordinarielie sent for. Then dyed one Mr Western Treasurer of the Exchequer,...
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Champions of the right

Edward Gilliat - Christian biography - 1885 - 224 pages
...month get leave to go home to his children, and much misliking this restraint of his liberty, began somewhat to dissemble his nature, and so by little...and little from his former mirth to disuse himself." For, as More himself puts it, " I must talk with my wife and chat with my children, and I have somewhat...
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More's Utopia

Sir Thomas More (Saint) - Utopias - 1886 - 259 pages
...of libertie, begann thercuppon somewhat to dissemble his nature, and so by litle and litle from 35. his former mirth to disuse himself, that he was of them from thenceforth no more so ordinarielie sent for. Then dyed one MU C Mr Western Treasurer of the Exchequer, whose office...
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