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" Here was the very end and aim of his life attained beyond his utmost hope. He examined the works, and very soon discovered the cause of his failure. He now made drawings, or rude tracings; and having abided an ample time to verify his observations, and... "
A history of Wednesbury in the county of Stafford [by J.N. Bagnall]. - Page 115
by John Nock Bagnall - 1854
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Letters, Conversations, and Recollections of S. T. Coleridge

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - Critics - 1836 - 266 pages
...make sure of their fiddler, he was lodged in the splitting-mill itself. Here was the very aim and end of his life attained beyond his utmost hope. He examined...observations, and to impress them clearly and vividly on his mind, he made his way to the port, and once more returned to England. This time he was completely...
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Letters, Conversations, and Recollections of S. T. Coleridge

Samuel Taylor Coleridge - Critics - 1836 - 266 pages
...make sure of their fiddler, he was ltdged in the splitting-mill itself. Here was the very aim and end of his life attained beyond his utmost hope. He examined...ample time to verify his observations, and to impress them^clearly and vividly on his mind, he made his way to the port, and once more returned to England....
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Ward's miscellany (and family magazine).

1837
...was received most joyfully and to make sure of their fiddler, he was lodged in the splitting-mill itself. Here was the very end and aim of his life...observations, and to impress them clearly and vividly on his mind, he made his way to the port, and once more returned to England. This time he was completely...
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The Mechanic and Chemist: A Magazine of the Arts and Sciences

...attained, beyond his utmost hope. He ex. amined the works, and very soon discovered the cause of its failure. He now made drawings, or rude tracings; and,...observations, and to impress them clearly and vividly on his mind, he made his way to the port, and once more returned to England. This time he was completely...
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Memoirs of the Most Eminent American Mechanics: Also, Lives of Distinguished ...

Henry Howe - Industrial arts - 1840 - 482 pages
...make sure of their fiddler, he was lodged in the splitting-mill itself. Here was the very aim and end of his life attained, beyond his utmost hope. He examined...observations, and to impress them clearly and vividly on his mind, he made his way to the port, and once more returned to England. This time he was completely...
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The Cincinnati Miscellany, Or, Antiquities of the West, and Pioneer History ...

Cincinnati (Ohio) - 1846
...end of his life attained beyond his utmost hope. He examined the works, and very soon discovered il|e cause of his failure. He now made drawings or rude...observations, and to impres-s them clearly and vividly on his mind, he made liis way to the port, and once more returned to England. This time he was completely...
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The Cincinnati Miscellany, Or, Antiquities of the West, and Pioneer History ...

Cincinnati (Ohio) - 1846
...end ol his life attained beyond his utmost hope. He examined the works, and very soon discovered ihe cause of his failure. He now made drawings or rude...an ample time to verify his observations, and- to imprees them clearly and vividly on his mind, he made his way to the port, and once more returned to...
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The shopkeeper's guide

Retail trade - 1853 - 245 pages
...make sure of their fiddler, he was lodged in the splitting-mill itself. Here was the very aim and end of his life attained, beyond his utmost hope. He examined...observations, and to impress them clearly and vividly on his mind, he made his way to the port, and once more returned to England. This time he was completely...
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History of the Iron Trade: From the Earliest Records to the Present Period

Harry Scrivenor - Electronic book - 1854 - 327 pages
...was received most joyfully, and, to make sure of their fiddler, he was lodged in the splitting-mill itself. Here was the very end and aim of his life...observations, and to impress them clearly and vividly on his mind, he made his way to the port, and once more returned to England. This time he was completely...
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A comprehensive history of the iron trade

Harry Scrivenor - 1854
...was received most joyfully, and, to make sure of their fiddler, he was lodged in the splitting-mill itself. Here was the very end and aim of his life...the cause of his failure. He now made drawings, or nide tracings; and having abided an ample time to verify his observations, and to impress them clearly...
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