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Книги Книги 110 от 31 за It had never occurred to me that a parson has no fee-simple in the house and glebe....
" It had never occurred to me that a parson has no fee-simple in the house and glebe he occupies. There was neither tree, nor gate, nor stile, in all that country, to which I did not feel a relation, and the house itself I preferred to a palace. I was sent... "
The Life, and Posthumous Writings, of William Cowper, Esqr: With an ... - Страница 67
по William Hayley - 1806
Пълен достъп - Информация за книгата

The Christian observer [afterw.] The Christian observer and advocate

1803
...glebe he occupies. There was neither tree, nor pate, nor stile, in all that country, to which I did not feel a relation, and the house itself I preferred...till then, I felt, for the first time, that I and шу native place were disunited fur ever. 1 sighed a long adieu to Colds and woods, from which t once...

The Monthly Review

1803
...glebe he occupies. 'I here was neither tree nor gate, nor stile, in all that country, to which I did not feel a relation, and the house itself I preferred...and not till then, I felt for the first time that 1 and my native place were disunited for ever. I sighed a long adieu to fields and woods, from which...

The Life and Posthumous Writings of William Cowper: With an ..., Том 1

William Hayley - 1803
...a palace. I was fent for from London to attend him in his laft illnefs, and he divOL. I. T ed juft before I arrived. Then, and not till then, I felt for the firft time that I and my native place were difunited forever. I fighed a long adieu to fields and woods,...

Censura Literaria: Containing Titles, Abstracts, and Opinions of ..., Томове 1–2

Sir Egerton Brydges - 1805
...glebe he occupies. There was neither tree, nor gate, nor stile in all that country, to which I did not feel a relation, and the house itself I preferred...sighed a long adieu to fields and woods, from which 1 once thought I should never be parted, and was at no time so sensible of their beauties as just when...

The life and posthumous writings of William Cowper, by W. Hayley

William Cowper - 1809
...glebe he occupies. There was neither tree, nor gate, nor stile, in all that country, to which I did not feel a relation, and the house itself I preferred...to attend him in his last illness, and he died just be-^ fore I arrived. Then, and not till then, I felt for the first time that I and my native place...

The Letters of the Late William Cowper to His Friends

William Cowper, John Johnson - 1817
...glebe he occupies. There was neither tree, nor gate, nor stile, in all that country, to which I did not feel a relation, and the house itself I preferred...attend him in his last illness, and he died just before 1 arrived. Then, and not till then, I felt for the first time that I and my native place were disunited...

The Life and Letters of William Cowper

William Cowper - 1835 - 664 страници
...glebe he occupies. There was neither tree, nor gate, nor stile, in all that country, to which I did not feel a relation, and the house itself I preferred...died just before I arrived. Then, and not till then, 1 felt, for the first time, that I and my native place were disunited for ever. I sighed a long adieu...

Life and works of Cowper, by R. Southey

William Cowper - 1836
...glebe he occupies. There was neither tree, nor gate, nor stile, in all that country, to which I did not feel a relation, and the house itself I preferred...; I sighed a long adieu to fields and woods, from 8 Connoisseur, No. 1. 7 Letter to Mr. Rose, Oct. 19, 1787. which I once thought I never should be parted,...

The Eclectic review. vol. 1-New [8th]

1836
...occurred to ' me,' he says, ' that a parson has no fee-simple in the house and * glebe he occupies. . . . Then, and not till then, I felt for the ' first time,...that I and my native place were disunited for ever.' Three years after his father's death, he removed from the Middle to the Inner Temple, and purchased...

The Life of William Cowper, Esq, Том 1

Robert Southey - 1839
...glebe he occupies. There was neither tree, nor gate, nor stile, in all that country, to which I did not feel a relation, and the house itself I preferred...first time, that I and my native place were disunited forever; I sighed a long adieu to fields and woods, from which I once thought I never should be parted,...




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