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" ... all courts, in all ages, JOBS, were still alive ; for whose sake alone it is that any trace of ancient grandeur is suffered to remain. These palaces are a true emblem of some governments ; the inhabitants are decayed, but the governors and magistrates... "
The Black Book: Or, Corruption Unmasked! - Page 114
by John Wade - 1820
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The British Cicero: Or, A Selection of the Most Admired Speeches ..., Volume 1

Thomas Browne (LL.D.) - Oratory - 1810
...if every now and then the tacking of hammers did not announce that those constant attendants, upon all courts in all ages, jobs, were still alive, for...whose sake alone it is, that any trace of ancient grandeur is suffered to remain. These palaces are a true emblem of some governments : the inhabitants...
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The Parliamentary History of England, from the Earliest Period to the Year ...

William Cobbett - Great Britain - 1814
...comfortless chambers. When this tumult subsides, a dead, and still more frightful silence would reign in this desert, if every now and then the tacking of hammers did not announce, that those constant attendants upon all courts in all ages, jobs, were still alive ; for u lid.-r sake alone it is, that any trace...
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The Parliamentary History of England from the Earliest Period to ..., Volume 21

Great Britain. Parliament - Great Britain - 1814
...comfortless chambers. When this tumult subsides, a dead, and still more frightful silence would reign in this desert, if every now and then the tacking of hammers did not announce, that those constant attendante upon all courts in all ages, jobs, wire still alive ; for whose sake alone it is, that any...
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The Speeches of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke: In the House of ..., Volume 2

Edmund Burke - Great Britain - 1816
...comfortless chambers. When this tumult subsides, a dead, and still more frightful silence would reign in this desert, if every now and then the tacking of hammers did not announce, that those constant attendants upon all courts, in all ages, Jobbs, were still alive; for whose sake alone it is, that any trace of...
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The Extraordinary Black Book: An Exposition of the United Church of England ...

John Wade - Great Britain - 1831 - 576 pages
...comfortless chambers. When this tumult subsides, a dead and still more frightful silence would reign in the desert, if, every now and then, the tacking...for whose sake alone it is that any trace of ancient grandeur is suffered to remain. These palaces are a true emblem of some governments ; the inhabitants...
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Extraordinary black book. By the original editor

John Wade - 1831
...comfortless chambers. When this tumult subsides, a dead and still more frightful silence would reign in the desert, if, every now and then, the tacking...for whose sake alone it is that any trace of ancient grandeur is suffered to remain. These palaces are a true emblem of some governments ; the inhabitants...
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The Extraordinary Black Book: An Exposition of Abuses in Church and State ...

John Wade - Church and state - 1832 - 683 pages
...comfortless chambers. When this tumult subsides, a dead and still more frightful silence would reign in the desert, if, every now and then, the tacking...for whose sake alone it is that any trace of ancient grandeur is suffered to remain. These palaces are a true emblem of some governments ; the inhabitants...
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The Extraordinary Black Book: An Exposition of Abuses in Church and State ...

John Wade - Church and state - 1832 - 683 pages
...comfortless chambers. lVhen this tumult subsides, a dead and still more frightful silence would reign in the desert, if, every now and then, the tacking...in all ages, JOBS, were still alive; for whose sake alono it is that any trace of ancient grandeur is suffered to remain. These palaces are a true emblem...
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The Loyal Reformers' Gazette, Volume 3

1833
...comfortless chambers. When this tumult subsides, a dead and still more frightful silence would reign in the desert, if, every now and then, the tacking...for whose sake alone it is that any trace of ancient grandeur is suffered to remain. These palaces are a true emblem of some governments ; the inhabitants...
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Blackwood's Magazine, Volume 34

England - 1833
...succession of chill and comfortless chambers. When this tumult subsides, a dead silence would reign in this desert, if every now and then the tacking of hammers did not announce, that those constant attendants upon all courts in all ages, jobs, were still alive, for whose sake alone it is, that any trace of...
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