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Книги Книги 110 от 61 за ... notwithstanding any anxieties which he pretends for his mistress, his country,....
" ... notwithstanding any anxieties which he pretends for his mistress, his country, or his friends, one may see by his action, that his greatest care and concern is to keep the plume of feathers from falling off his head. "
The Spectator in miniature: being a collection of the principle essays ... - Страница 102
под редакцията на - 1808
Пълен достъп - Информация за книгата

The Spectator, Том 1

1778
...feathers from falling off his head. For my own part, when I fee. a man uttering his complaints under fuch a mountain of feathers, I am apt to look upon him rather as an unfortunate lunatic, than a diftrefled hero. As thefe fuperfluous ornaments upon the head make a great man, a princefs generally...

The Spectator. ...

1789
...pretends for his miftrefs, his country, or his friends, one may fee by his action, that his greateft care and concern is to keep the plume of feathers from falling off his head. For my own part, when I fee a man uttering his complaints under fuch a mountain of feathers, I am apt to look upon him rather...

Select British Classics, Том 11

1803
...notwithstanding any anxieties which he pretends for his mistress, his country, or his friends, one may see by his action, that his greatest care and concern is...these superfluous ornaments upon the head make a great man, a princess generally receives her grandeur from these additional incumbrances that fajl into her...

The Spectator ...

Joseph Addison, Sir Richard Steele - 1803
...notwithstanding any anxieties which he pretends for his mistress, his country, or his friends, one may see by his action,, that his greatest care and concern is...these superfluous ornaments upon the head make a great man, a princess generally receives her grandeur from these additional incumbrances that fall into her...

Selections from the Spectator, Tatler, Guardian, and Freeholder: Selections ...

Joseph Addison, Sir Richard Steele - 1804
...notwithstanding any anxieties which he pretends for bis mistress, his country, or his friends, one may sec by his action, that his greatest care and concern is...mountain of feathers, I am apt to look upon him rather an an unfortunate lunatic, than a distressed hero. As these superfluous ornaments upon the head make...

The Spectator, Том 1

Joseph Addison, Sir Richard Steele - 1810
...from falling otY his heuil. 1'or my' own part, when 1 see a man uttering his complaints tmder such u mountain of feathers, I am apt to look upon him rather...distressed hero. As these superfluous ornaments upon tin head make u great man, a princess generally receives her grandeur from those additional incumbrances...

The Spectator

Joseph Addison, Richard Hurd - 1811
...notwithstanding any anxieties which he pretends for his mistress, his country, or his friends, one may see by his action, that his greatest care and concern is...these superfluous ornaments upon the head make a great man, a princess generally receives her grandeur from those additional incumbrances that fall into her...

The Works of the Right Honourable Joseph Addison, Том 3

Joseph Addison - 1811
...notwithstanding any anxieties which he pretends for his mistress, his country, or his friends, one may see by his action, that his greatest care and concern is...these superfluous ornaments upon the head make a great man, a princess generally receives her grandeur from those additional incumbrances that fall into her...

The Spectator [by J. Addison and others]: with sketches of the lives of the ...

Spectator The - 1816
...notwithstanding any anxieties which he pre« l«wls for his mistress, his country, or his friends, one may see by his action, that his greatest care and concern is...a distressed hero. As these superfluous ornaments upn the head make a great man, a princess generally receives her grandeur from those additional incumbrances...

The beauties of The Spectator 2nd ed., revised and enlarged with The vision ...

Spectator The - 1816
...may see by his act r on, that his 'greatest rare and concern is to keep the plume of feathers-from falling off his head. For my own part, when I see...rather as an unfortunate lunatic, than a distressed horo. As these superfluous ornamenrs upon the head make .1 great man, a princess generally receives...




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