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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 life of Samuel Johnson ... including A journal of his tour to ..., Volume 3

James Boswell - 1835
...'mitators 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...as it was, with all its shades, and more than all its lights, which it occasionally exhibits, to reb'eve them. — SIR WALTER SCOTT, Lives of Novelists....
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The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL. D.: Including a Journal of His Tour to the ...

James Boswell - 1835
...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...as it was, with all its shades, and more than all its lights, which it occasionally exhibits, to relieve them. — SIR WALTER SC0TT, Lives of Novelists....
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The genius and wisdom of sir Walter Scott, comprising moral, religious ...

sir Walter Scott (bart.) - 1839 - 204 pages
...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. MARRIAGE. Marriage is at once the institution of civU society most favourable to religion and good...
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The Waverley Novels: With the Author's Last Corrections and Additions, Volume 8

Walter Scott - 1847
...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, in common life, it eonnrrw at the open practice of libertinism, pretends to detest the memory of an author, who painted...
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The Life of Henry Fielding: With Notices of His Writings, His Times, and His ...

Frederick Lawrence - 1855 - 384 pages
...his follies. Let it not be supposed we are indifferent to morality, because we treat with scorn the affectation which, while in common life it connives...lights which it occasionally exhibits to relieve them." l Another high authority may be appealed to on this subject, whose reputation as a Christian moralist...
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The Life of Henry Fielding

Frederick Lawrence - 1855 - 384 pages
...be supposed we are indifferent to morality, because we treat with scorn the affectation which, white in common life it connives at the open practice of...lights which it occasionally exhibits to relieve them." ' Another high authority may be appealed to on this subject, whose reputation as a Christian moralist...
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Lives of Eminent Novelists and Dramatists

Walter Scott - 1887 - 617 pages
...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, in common life, it conuives at the open practice of libertinism, pretends to detest the memory of an author, who painted...
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The Life of Samuel Johnson, Volume 2

James Boswell - 1889
...imitators as the career of his follies. Let it nut be supposed that we are indifferent to morality, because we treat with scorn that affectation, which, while...as it was, with all its shades, and more than all its lights, which it occasionally exhibits, to relieve them.— Sjn WAI.TKB SCOTT, Lives of Novelists....
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The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.

James Boswell - 1901
...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...as it was, with all its shades, and more than all Its lights, which it occasionally exhibits, to relieve them.— SIB WAI.TEH Soon, Lives ol NoTelisU....
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The History of Henry Fielding, Volume 3

Wilbur Lucius Cross - 1918
...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...which it occasionally exhibits, to relieve them." This passage, written under the sway of sincere emotion, atones for all the blunders and prejudices...
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