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Books Books 1 - 10 of 13 on ... and to blunt, for a while, the pangs of contrition. These were deeply aggravated....
" ... and to blunt, for a while, the pangs of contrition. These were deeply aggravated by the recollection of her father: a father left in his age to feel his own misfortunes and his daughter's disgrace. Sir Edward was too generous not to think of providing... "
Select British Classics - Page 323
1803
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The Scots Magazine, Volume 42

English literature - 1780
...difgrace. Sir Edward was too generous not to think of providing for Venoni. He meant to make fome atonement for the injury he had done him, by that cruel bounty which is reparation only to the bafe, but to the li-jiici! is infult. He had not, however, an opportunity of accomplishing his purpofe....
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The Mirror: A Periodical Paper, Pub. at Edinburgh in the Years ..., Volume 3

Henry Mackenzie - Periodicals - 1781
...Edward Wits too generous not to think of providing for YcnGni. He meant to make fome atonement tor the injury he had done him, by that cruel bounty which is reparation only to the bafe, but to the honeft is intuit. He had not, however, an opportunity of accomplithing his purpoie....
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The Mirror: A periodical paper, published at Edinburgh in the years 1779 ...

Henry Mackenzie - 1783
...difgrace. Sir Edward was too generous not to think of providing for Venom. He meant to make fome atonement for the injury he had done him, by that cruel bounty which is reparation only to the bafe, but to the honeft is infult. He had not, however, an opportunity of accomplifhing his purpofe....
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The Boston magazine

...difgrace. Sir Edward was two generous not to think of providing for Venoni. He meant to make fome atonement for the injury he had done him, by that cruel bounty, which is reparation only to the bafe, but to the honefl is infult. He had not, however, an opportunity of accomplifhing his purpofe....
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The British Essayists: The Lounger

Alexander Chalmers - English essays - 1802
...disgrace. Sir Edward was too gentrous not to think of providing tor Venom. He meant to make some atonement for the injury he had done him by that cruel bounty...opportunity of accomplishing his purpose. He learned that Vsnotti, soon after his daughter's elopement, removed from his former place of residence, and, as his...
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The British essayists; with prefaces by A. Chalmers

British essayists - 1802
...disgrace. Sir Edward was too generous not to think of providing for Venom. He meant to make some atonement for the injury he had done him by that cruel bounty...opportunity of accomplishing his purpose. He learned that Venom, soon after his daughter's elopement, removed from his former place of residence, and, as his...
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The British Essayists;: Mirror

Alexander Chalmers - English essays - 1807
...Sir Edward was too generous not to think of providing for Vtnon't. He meant to make some atonement for the injury he had done him by that cruel bounty...however, an opportunity of accomplishing his purpose. He Iearne4 that Venonl, soon after his daughter's elopement, removed from his former place of residence,...
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Mirror

Lionel Thomas Berguer - English essays - 1823
...Sir Ed'ward was too generous not to think of providing for Venoni. He meant to make some atonement for the injury he had done him by that cruel bounty...died in one of the villages of Savoy. His daughter feltthis with anguish the most poignant, and her affliction, for awhile, refused consolation. Sir Edward's...
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New Elegant Extracts: A Unique Selection ... from the Most Eminent Prose and ...

Richard Alfred Davenport - English literature - 1827
...disgrace. Sir Edward was too generous not to think of providing for Venoni. He meant to make some atonement for the injury he had done him, by that cruel bounty...reported, had died in one of the villages of Savoy. TRAGIC AND PATHETIC. 309 His daughter felt this with anguish the most poignant, and her affliction...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Henry Mackenzie

Henry Mackenzie - 1847 - 512 pages
...disgrace. Sir Edward was to generous not to think of providing for Venoni. He meant to make some atonement for the injury he had done him, by that cruel bounty which ia reparation only to the base, but to the honest is insult. He had not, however, an opportunity of...
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