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Books Books 11 - 20 of 43 on Cambridge is a delight of a place, now there is nobody in it. I do believe you would....
" Cambridge is a delight of a place, now there is nobody in it. I do believe you would like it, if you knew what it was without inhabitants. "
The Book of table-talk [ed. by C. MacFarlane]. - Page 165
by Book - 1847
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Pilgrimages to English shrines, with notes and illustr. by F.W. Fairholt

Anna Maria Hall - 1850
...nothing to the sullenness of his disposition. Again, and in another, he says seriously, ' Cambridge is a delight of a place, now there is nobody in it....like it if you knew what it was without inhabitants.' As we drove along we talked over what we had read, until we remembered that the calm dignified classic...
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History of England from the Peace of Utrecht to the Peace of Aix-la-Chaoelle ...

Philip Henry Stanhope (5th earl.) - 1851
...apparently than because Sir James had lately married the eldest daughter of the Favourite. * " Cambridge is a delight of a place now there is nobody " in it...it if you knew what it " was without inhabitants." Gray to Dr. Clarke, August 12. 1760. The account of his disappointment in the affair of the professorship...
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History of England from the peace of Utrecht to the peace of Versailles ...

Philip Henry Stanhope Stanhope (Earl) - Great Britain - 1851
...apparently than because Sir James had lately married the eldest daughter of the Favourite. * " Cambridge is a delight of a place now there is nobody " in it!...it if you knew what it " was without inhabitants." Gray to Dr. Clarke, August 12. 1760. The account of his disappointment in the affair of the professorship...
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History of England: from the peace of Utrecht to the peace of ..., Volume 5

Philip Henry Stanhope Stanhope (Earl) - Great Britain - 1853
...had been intended to put the same affront, and for the same cause, upon the Duke of De• "Cambridge is a delight of a place now there Is nobody in it!...it if you knew what it was without inhabitants.** Gray to Dr. Clarke, August 12. 1760. The account of his disappointment in the affair of the professorship...
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History of England: From the Peace of Utrecht to the Peace of ..., Volume 5

Earl Philip Henry Stanhope Stanhope - Great Britain - 1853
...task of vindication when Lord Bute's friends heard him arraigned for wide stretches of * " Cambridge is a delight of a place now there is nobody in it...you would like it if you knew what it was without in" habitants." Gray to Dr. Clarke, August 12. 1760. The account of his disappointment in the affair...
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Pilgrimages to English shrines

Anna Maria Fielding Hall ("Mrs. S. C. Hall, ") - History - 1854 - 588 pages
...nothing to the sullenness of his disposition. Again, and in another, he says seriously, ' Cambridge is a delight of a place, now there is nobody in it....like it if you knew what it was without inhabitants.' As we drove along we talked over what we had read, until we remembered that the calm dignified classic...
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The Christian remembrancer; or, The Churchman's Biblical, ecclesiastical ...

1854
...commendation of the spirit in which it is written ; but Gray'i charity was not diffusive : — ' Cambridge is a delight of a place, now there is nobody in it. I hrlicvc you would like it, if you knew what it was without inhabitanti. It is they, I assure you, that...
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The National Magazine: Devoted to Literature, Art, and Religion, Volume 7

Abel Stevens, James Floy - 1855
...nothing to the sullenness of his disposition. Again, and in another, he says seriously, " Cambridge is a delight of a place, now there is nobody in it....like it if you knew what it was without inhabitants." As we drove along we talked over what we had read, until we remembered that the calm dignified classic...
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The Christian's penny magazine, and friend of the people [ed. by J. Campbell ...

Congregational union of England and Wales - 1868
...mind loved loneliness, and musing, and melancholy. " Cambridge," he remarked in all seriousness, " is a delight of a place now there is nobody in it....like it if you knew what it was without inhabitants." Imagine, then, his dismay, when he received a communication from the editor of " The Magazine and Magazines,"...
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Notes and Queries

Electronic journals - 1871
...extract from a letter by Gray the poet a joke or not ? — • "Our friend Dr. (one of its [Cambridge] nuisances) is not expected here again in a hurry. He is gone to his grave with five fine mackarel (large and full of roc) in his belly. He ate them all at one dinner; but bis fare was a turbot...
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