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" ... benignity. They now supposed that the ships had sailed out of the crystal firmament which bounded their horizon, or had descended from above on their ample wings, and that these marvellous beings were inhabitants of the skies. "
The Extractor; or Universal repertorium of literature, science, and arts ... - Page 185
1829
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volume 48

1828
...so strange and formidable, suffered their scrutiny with perfect acquiescence. The wondering savages were won by this benignity ; they now supposed that...ships had sailed out of the crystal firmament which hounded their horizon, or that they had descended from above on their ample wings, and that these marvellous...
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A History of the Life and Voyages of Christopher Columbus, Volume 1

Washington Irving - America - 1828 - 490 pages
...so strange and formidable, suffered their scrutiny with perfect acquiescence. The wondering savages were won by this benignity; they now supposed that...marvellous beings were inhabitants of the skies.' The natives of the island were no less objects of curiosity to the Spaniards, differing, as they did,...
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The Literary Gazette: A Weekly Journal of Literature, Science ..., Volume 12

William Jerdan, William Ring Workman, Frederick Arnold, John Morley, Charles Wycliffe Goodwin - 1828
...so strange and formidable, suffered their scrutiny with perfect acquiescence. The wondering savages were won by this benignity ; they now supposed that...marvellous beings were inhabitants of the skies." Sayings and Doings ; or, Sketches from Life. Third Series. 3 vols. London, 1828. H. Colburn. IT is...
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The London Magazine, Volume 10

1828
...scrutiny with perfect acquiescence. The wondering savages were won by this benignity ; they ПOЛУ supposed that the ships had sailed out of the crystal...marvellous beings were inhabitants of the skies.* The natives of the island were no less objects of curiosity to the Spaniards, differing, as they did,...
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The London Magazine

English literature - 1828
...so strange and formidable, suffered their scrutiny with perfect acquiescence. The wondering savages were won by this benignity ; they now supposed that...they had descended from above on their ample wings, ami that these marvellous beings were inhabitants of the skies.* The natives of the island were no...
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A History of the Life and Voyages of Christopher Columbus, Volume 1

Washington Irving - America - 1828 - 472 pages
...so strange and formidable, suffered their scrutiny with perfect acquiescence. The wondering savages were won by this benignity ; they now supposed that...crystal firmament which bounded their horizon, or that thev had descended from above on J their ample wings, and that these marvellous beings were inhabitants...
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The Beauties of Washington Irving, Esq. ...

Washington Irving - American essays - 1830 - 316 pages
...so strange and formidable, suffered their scrutiny with perfect acquiescence. The wondering savages were won by this benignity ; they now supposed that...these marvellous beings were inhabitants of the skies. The natives of the island were no less objects of curiosity to the Spaniards, differing, as they did,...
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The Life and Voyages of Christopher Columbus

Washington Irving - America - 1830 - 357 pages
...scrutiny with perfect acquiescence. The wondering savages were won by this benignity; they now sup-i posed that the ships had sailed out of the crystal firmament...these marvellous beings were inhabitants of the skies. The natives of the island were no less objects of curiosity to the Spaniards, differing, as they did,...
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Tales of Travellers, Or, A View of the World, Volume 1, Issue 1

Voyages and travels - 1838
...so strange and formidable, allowed their scrutiny with perfect acquiescence. The wondering savages were won by this benignity; they now supposed that the ships had sailed out of the chrystal firmament which bounded their horizon ; or that they had descended from above on their ample...
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The Young Lady's Reader

Louisa Caroline Tuthill - English language - 1839 - 458 pages
...so strange and formidable, suffered their scrutiny with perfect acquiescence. The wondering savages were won by this benignity ; they now supposed that...descended from above on their ample wings, and that these marvelous beings were inhabitants of the skies. THE PAST AND PRESENT.— COLERIDGE. There are two errors...
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