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" M'Namara, the gentleman who was sent to him, who has a natural eloquence, and an excellent understanding, urged the most cogent reasons, and used all the arts of persuasion, to induce him to part with his mistress, and even proceeded so far as to assure... "
Repository of Arts, Literature, Fashions &c - Page 235
1819
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Political and Literary Anecdotes of His Own Times

William King - 1819 - 252 pages
...hafc a natural eloquence, and an excellent! understanding, urged the most cogent reasons, and used all the arts of persuasion to induce him to part with...and in short that the ruin of his interest, which watf now daily increasing, would be the infallible consequence of his refusal; yet he continued inflexible,...
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The Literary Panorama and National Register, Volume 9

1819
...used all the art» of persuasion to induce him to part with hit mistress, and eren proceeded so far a* to assure him according to his instructions, that...be the infallible consequence of his refusal, yet be continued inflexible, and all M'Namara's intreaties and remonstrance« were ineffectual. M' Ñamara...
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The Analectic Magazine...: Comprising Original Reviews, Biography ..., Volume 13

1819
...who has a natural eloquence, and an excellent understanding, urged the most cogent reasons, and used all the arts of persuasion to induce him to part with...correspondence with his most powerful friends in England, and m short that the ruin of his interest, which was now daily increasing, would be the infallible consequence...
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The Literary Gazette: A Weekly Journal of Literature, Science, and ..., Volume 3

William Jerdan, William Ring Workman, Frederick Arnold, John Morley, Charles Wycliffe Goodwin - 1819
...who has a natural eloquence, and an excellent understanding, urged the most cogent reasons, and used all the arts of persuasion to induce him to part with...proceeded so far as to assure him, according to his instruction*, that an immediate interruption of all correspondence with his most powerful friends in...
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Weaver's Magazine and Literary Companion, Volume 2

1819
...who has a -natural eloquence, and an excellent understanding, urged the most cogent reasons, and used all the arts of persuasion to induce him to part with...mistress, and even proceeded so far as to assure him, accordmg to his instructions, that an immediate interruption of all cor respondence with his most powerful...
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The Edinburgh Magazine and Literary Miscellany, Volume 83

1819
...excellent un. dentaodiag, urged the most cogent reasons, and used all the arts of persuasion to inrhur him to part with his mistress, and even proceeded so far as to assure him, accordrag; to his instructions, that an immediate rntermption of ail correspondence with his rno*t...
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The Literary melange; or, Weekly register of literature and the arts

1822
...natural eloquence, and an excellent Understanding, urged the most cogent reasons, and used all the ftrts of persuasion to induce him to part with his mistress,...assure him, according to his instructions,' that an immeuia^ interruption of all correspondence with his most powerful , friends in England, and in short...
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The Scotsman's Library: Being a Collection of Anecdotes and Facts ...

James Mitchell - 1825 - 740 pages
...who had a natural eloquence and an excellent understanding, urged the most cogent reasons, and used all the arts of persuasion to induce him to part with his mistress, and proceeded so far as to assure him, according to his instructions, that an immediate interruption of...
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New Elegant Extracts: A Unique Selection, Moral, Instructive, and ..., Volume 2

Richard Alfred Davenport - 1827
...and an excellent understanding, urged the most cogent reasons, and used all the arts of persuasion te induce him to part with his mistress, and even proceeded...correspondence with his most powerful friends in England ; and, in-short, that the ruin of his interest, which was now daily increasing, would be the infallible consequence...
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New Elegant Extracts: A Unique Selection ... from the Most Eminent Prose and ...

New elegant extracts, Richard Alfred Davenport - 1827
...who had a natural eloquence, and an excellent understanding, urged the most cogent reasons, and used all the arts of persuasion to induce him to part with...to his instructions, that an immediate interruption l>f all correspondence with his most powerful friends in England ; and, in short, that the ruin of...
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