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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 Works and Correspondence of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Volume 3

Edmund Burke - Great Britain - 1852
...tumult subsides, a dead, and still more frightful silence would reign in this desert, if every now arid 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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The Speeches of the Earl of Chatham, the Hon. R.B. Sheridan, Lord Erskine ...

William Pitt (Earl of Chatham) - 1853 - 170 pages
...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 whose sake alone it is, that any trace of...
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The Works of Edmund Burke: With a Memoir, Volume 1

Edmund Burke - English literature - 1860
...chamhers. When this tumult suhsides, a dead, an-i still more frightful silence would reign in this d its revenues in their real condition, and to provide fcr those fictitious claims, consistently with upon all courts in all a '>-, Johs, were still alive ; for whose sake alone it id, that any trace...
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John Cassell's Illustrated History of England, Volume 5

John Frederick Smith - Great Britain - 1861
...more frightful silence would reign in the desert if every now and then the tacking of hammers did EU; announce that those constant attendants on all courts,...JOBS, were still alive ; for whose sake alone it is 'ha: any trace of ancient grandeur is suffered to remain. Thee palaces are a true emblem of some governments...
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John Cassell's Illustrated History of England, Volume 5

John Frederick Smith - Great Britain - 1861
...comfortless chambers. AVhen this tumult subsides, a dead and still more frightful silence would reign in the desert if every now and then the tacking of hammers did i;.>; announce that those constant attendants on all courts, in all ages, JOBS, were still alive :...
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Speeches: With Memoir and Historical Introductions

Edmund Burke - 1862 - 456 pages
...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 whose sake alone it is, that any trace of...
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John Cassell's illustrated history of England. The text, to the ..., Volume 5

Cassell, ltd - 1865
...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 of...JOBS, were still alive ; for whose sake alone it is hat any trace of ancient grandeur is suffered to remain. Tho-e palaces are a true emblem of some government*...
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Works, Volume 2

Edmund Burke - 1865
...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 whose sake alone it is that any trace...
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Readings in English literature, prose

English literature - 1874
...of chill and comfortless chambers. And 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 these constant attendants upon all courts, jobs, were still alive; for whose sake alone it is that...
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Text-book of Prose: From Burke, Webster, and Bacon : with Notes, and ...

Henry Norman Hudson - Readers - 1876 - 636 pages
...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 whose sake alone it is that any trace...
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