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" A real, or at least, a seeming good. Who fears not to do ill, yet fears the name, And, free from conscience, is a slave to fame. Thus he the church at once protects and spoils ; But princes' swords are sharper than their styles : And thus to th' ages... "
The Quintessence of English Poetry, Or, a Collection of All the Beautiful ... - Seite 103
von William Oldys - 1740
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The Works of Edmund Burke: With a Memoir, Band 1

Edmund Burke - 1835
...must bear devotion's name. No crime so bold, but would be understood A real, or at least a seeming prescrihing imaginary laws ; and then, it raises imaginary terrou conscience, is a slave to fame. Thus he the church at once protects, and spoils : But princes' swords...
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Who is to Blame?: Or, Cursory Review of "American Apology for American ...

James Grahame - 1842 - 112 Seiten
...STATES OF NORTH AMERICA." ' No crime so bold, but would be understood A real, or at least a seeming good: Who fears not to do ill, yet fears the name; And, free from conscience, is a slave to fame." SIR JOHN DENHAM. LONDON: SMITH, ELDER AND CO., 65, CORNHILL. 1842....
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The Living Age ..., Band 36

1853
...better than other men ; for vanity is a kind of second conscience, and, as a poet has himself said — Who fears not to do ill, yet fears the name, And, free from conscience, is a slave to ahame. In private life alone we do well to be on our guard against these...
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Cyclopaedia of English Literature: A Selection of the Choicest ..., Band 1

Robert Chambers - 1847
...must bear devotion's name. No crime so bold, but would be understood A real, or at least a seeming x conscience, is a slave to fame. Thus he the church at once protects, and spoils : But prince»' swords...
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The gift book of English poetry

English poetry - 1848
...must bear Devotion's name. No crime so bold but would be understood A real, or at least, a seemimg good. Who fears not to do ill, yet fears the name, And, free from conscience, is a slave to fame. Thus he the church at once protects and spoils But princes' swords...
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The Works and Correspondence of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Band 4

Edmund Burke - 1852
...must hear devotion's name. No crime so bold, but would be understood A real, or at least a seeming good ; Who fears not to do ill, yet fears the name, And, free from conscience, is a slave to fame. Thus he the Church at once protects, and spoils : This same wealth,...
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'My Novel', Or, Varieties in English Life, Ausgabe 51,Band 2

Edward Bulwer Lytton Baron Lytton - 1852
...better than other men ; for vanity is a kind of second conscience, and, as a poet has himself said — ' Who fears not to do ill, yet fears the name, And free from conscience, is a slave to shame.' In private life alone we do well to be on our guard against these...
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Cyclopædia of English Literature: A Selection of the Choicest Productins of ...

Robert Chambers - 1853
...must bear devotion's name. No crime so bold, but would be understood A real, or at least a «coming good. Who fears not to do ill, yet fears the name, And, five from conscience, is a slave to fame. Thus he the church at once protects, and spoils : But princes'...
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A Complete Dictionary of Poetical Quotations: Comprising the Most Excellent ...

Sarah Josepha Buell Hale - 1855 - 570 Seiten
...heaps of ruin. Dmham's Sophy. No erime so bold, but would be understood A real, or at least a seeming good : Who fears not to do ill, yet fears the name, And free from eonseienee, is a slave to fame. Denham. He that is respeetless in his eourses, Oll sells his reputation...
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'My novel' by Pisistratus Caxton; or, Varieties in English life

Edward George E.L. Bulwer- Lytton (1st baron.) - 1855
...better than other men; for vanity is a kind of second conscience, and, as a poet has himself said— ' Who fears not to do ill, yet fears the name, And, free from conscience, is a slave to shame.' In private life alone we do well to be on our guard against these...
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