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" ... such, had it never crossed the press. And it is with concern we add our sincere belief, that the fine picture of frankness and generosity exhibited in that fictitious character has had as few imitators as the career of his follies. Let it not be supposed... "
The Quarterly Review - Page 249
1826
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The novels of Henry Fielding ... complete in one volume. To which is ...

Henry Fielding - 1821
...imitators as the career of his follies. Let it not be supposed that we are indifferent to morality, because we treat with scorn that affectation, which, while,...lights which it occasionally exhibits, to relieve them. For particular passages of the work, the author can only be defended under the custom of his age, which...
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Lives of the novelists, Volumes 1-2

sir Walter Scott (bart.) - 1825
...imitators as the career of his follies. Let it not be supposed that we are indifferent to morality, because we treat with scorn that affectation which, while...lights which it occasionally exhibits to relieve them. For particular passages of the work, the author can only be .defended under the custom of his age,...
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The Quarterly Review, Volume 34

1826
...career of his follies. follies. Let it not be supposed that we are indifferent to morality, because we treat with scorn that affectation, which, while...take the liberty to believe that both Dr. Johnson aud Sir Walter Scott have judged as to these matters more from the vigour of their own masculine minds...
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The English Gentleman's Library Manual: Or, A Guide to the Formation of a ...

William Goodhugh - 1827 - 392 pages
...imitations as the career of his follies. Let it not be supposed that we are indifferent to morality, because we treat with scorn that affectation, which, while...lights which it occasionally exhibits to relieve them. read so much of what is of inferior value, in order to be in the fashion ; so that better works are...
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The English Gentleman's Library Manual: Or, A Guide to the Formation of a ...

William Goodhugh - 1827 - 392 pages
...imitations as the career of his follies. Let it not be supposed that we are indifferent to morality, because we treat with scorn that affectation, which, while...life as it was, with all its shades, and more than alt the lights which it occasionally exhihits to relieve them. r c.-ul so much of what is of inferior...
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The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling, Volume 1

Henry Fielding, Sir Walter Scott - 1831
...imitators as the career of his follies. Let it not be supposed that we are indifferent to morality, because we treat with scorn that affectation which, while...lights which it occasionally exhibits to relieve them. For particular passages of the work, the author can only be defended under the custom of his age, which...
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The history of Tom Jones

Henry Fielding - 1832
...be supposed that we are indifferent to morality, because we treat with scorn that affectation wKich, while in common life it connives at the open practice...its shades, and more than all the lights which it occaиmаЛy exhibits to relieve them. For particular passages of the work, the author can only be...
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The Miscellaneous Prose Works of Sir Walter Scott, Volume 3

Walter Scott - 1834
...imitators as the career of his follies. Let it not be supposed that we are indifferent to morality, because we treat with scorn that affectation, which, while...lights which it occasionally exhibits, to relieve them.1 For particular 1 [" With all due deference, we must take the liberty to believe, that both Dr...
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Biographical Memoirs of Eminent Novelists, and Other Distinguished ..., Volume 3

Walter Scott - 1834
...imitators as the career of his follies. Let it not be supposed that we are indifferent to morality, because we treat with scorn that affectation, which, while...lights which it occasionally exhibits, to relieve them.1 For particular 1 [" With all due deference, we must take the liberty tn believe, that both I's,...
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The Prose Works of Sir Walter Scott, Bart: Biographical memoirs of eminent ...

Walter Scott - 1834
...imitators as the career of his follies. Let it not be supposed that we are indifferent to morality, because we treat with scorn that affectation, which, while...lights which it occasionally exhibits, to relieve them.1 For particular 1 [" With all due deference, we must take the liberty to believe, that both Dr...
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