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" Twenty-seven names make up the first story, and the recorded names ever since contain not one living century. The number of the dead long exceedeth all that shall live. The night of time far surpasseth the day; and who knows when was the equinox ? Every... "
The Quarterly Review - Page 346
edited by - 1819
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Sir Thomas Browne's Hydriotaphia and the Garden of Cyrus

Sir Thomas Browne - 1896 - 252 pages
...surpasseth the '•, day, and who knows when was the equinox? Every hour adds unto that current arithmetick, which scarce stands one moment. And since death must be the Lucina of life, and even 77 Pagans 2 could doubt, whether thus to live were to die; since our longest sun sets at right descensions,...
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Library of the World's Best Literature, Ancient and Modern, Volume 6

Charles Dudley Warner - 1897 - 496 pages
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History of English Literature, Volume 1, Part 2

Hippolyte Taine - 1897
...adds unto the current arithinetick which scarce stands one moment. And since death must be the Luciua of life, and even Pagans could doubt, whether thus...were to die , since our longest sun sets at right declensions, and makes bi-.t winter arches, and therefore it cannot be long before we lie down in darkness,...
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Outline History of English and American Literature: For Use in Colleges and ...

Charles Frederick Johnson - 1900 - 564 pages
...live. The night of time far exceedeth the day, and who knows when was the Equinox? Every hour adds unto that current arithmetic, which scarce stands one moment....were to die ; since our longest sun sets at right declensions, and makes but winter arches, and therefore it cannot be long before we lie down in darkness,...
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The Collected Works of William Hazlitt: Lectures on the English poets and on ...

William Hazlitt - 1902 - 438 pages
...The night of time far surpasseth the day, and who knows when was the equinox ? Every hour adds unto that current arithmetic, which scarce stands one moment....Pagans could doubt whether thus to live, were to die : eince our longest sun sets at right descensions, and makes but winter arches, and therefore it cannot...
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English Essays

Walter Cochrane Bronson - 1905 - 426 pages
...The night of time far surpasseth the day, and who knows when was the equinox? Every hour adds unto that current arithmetic, which scarce stands one moment....must be the Lucina of life, and even Pagans could 35 doubt whether thus to live were to die; since our longest sun sets at right descensions and makes...
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Histoire de la littérature anglaise, Volume 1

Hippolyte Taine - 1905 - 484 pages
...surpasseth the day, and who knows when was the equinox? Every honr adds unto that current arithinetic which scarce stands one moment. And since death must be the Lucina of life : and even Pagans conld donbt whether thus to live werc to die; since our longes! sun sets at right descensions, and...
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The Milton Epoch

John Clarke Stobart - 1906 - 168 pages
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History of English Literature

Hippolyte Taine - 1979 - 1346 pages
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English Prose (1137-1890)

John Matthews Manly - 1909 - 574 pages
...The night of time far surpasseth the day; and who knows when was the equinox ? Every hour adds unto that current arithmetic, which scarce stands one moment....live were to die; since our longest sun sets at right declensions, and makes but winter arches, and therefore it cannot be long before we lie down in darkness,...
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