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" A species of men to whom a state of order would become a sentence of obscurity, are nourished into a dangerous magnitude by the heat of intestine disturbances ; and it is no wonder that, by a sort of sinister piety, they cherish, in their turn, the disorders... "
The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal - Seite 274
1827
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Sharpe's London magazine, a journal of entertainment and ..., Bände 1-2

Anna Maria Hall
...Forest Laws.' ' A species of men (speaking of one constant and baneful effect of grievances), to whom a state of order would become a sentence of obscurity,...piety, they cherish, in return, those disorders which arc the parents of all their consequences ' • ' We have not (he says of the English Church Establishment)...
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Historical Sketches of Statesmen who Flourished in the Time of ..., Bände 1-2

Henry Brougham Baron Brougham and Vaux - 1845
...grievances), to whom a,state of order vwkl 'be-- conle a sentence of obscurity, are nourished iintQ,a dangerous magnitude by the heat of intestine. disturbances...of sinister piety, they cherish, in return, those disor* Discourses on Taste. •f- Thoughts on the Causes of the Present Discontents. ders which are...
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The Works and Correspondence of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Band 3

Edmund Burke - 1852
...season of fulness which opened our troubles in the time of Charles the First. A species of men to whom a state of order would become a sentence of obscurity...that, by a sort of sinister piety, they cherish, in their turn, the disorders which are the parents of all their consequence. Superficial observers consider...
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The Works and Correspondence of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Band 3

Edmund Burke - 1852
...season of fulness which opened our troubles in the time of Charles the First. A species of men to whom a state of order would become a sentence of obscurity...that, by a sort of sinister piety, they cherish, in their turn, the disorders which are the parents of all their consequence. Superficial observers consider...
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Historical Sketches of Statesmen who Flourished in the Time of George III.

Henry Brougham Baron Brougham and Vaux - 1853 - 256 Seiten
...Forest Laws.' "A species of men (speaking of one constant and baneful effect of grievances), to whom a state of order would become a sentence of obscurity,...of sinister piety, they cherish, in return, those disor* Discourses 'Ori Taste. L f Thoughts on the Causes of the Present Discontents. ders which are...
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The Public and Domestic Life of the Right Hon. Edmund Burke

Peter Burke - 1854 - 316 Seiten
...season of fulness which opened our troubles in the time of Charles the First. A species of men to whom a state of order would become a sentence of obscurity,...that, by a sort of sinister piety, they cherish, in their turn, the disorders which are the parents of all their consequence. Superficial observers consider...
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The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke: Vindication of Natural ...

Edmund Burke - 1857
...become a sentence of obscurity, are nourished a dangerous magnitude by the heat of intestine disturbs ; and it is no wonder that, by a sort of sinister piety, cherish, in their turn, the disorders which are the pai of all their consequence. Superficial observers...
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Works, Band 1

Edmund Burke - 1865
...season of fulness which opened our troubles in the time of Charles the First. A species of men to whom a state of order would become a sentence of obscurity...that, by a sort of sinister piety, they cherish, in their turn, the disorders which are the parents of all their consequence. Superficial observers consider...
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Addresses and Speeches on Various Occasions: 1852-1867

Robert Charles Winthrop - 1867 - 637 Seiten
...seem to find an application in every land and in every age : " A species of men," says he, " to whom a state of order would become a sentence of obscurity...wonder that by a sort of sinister piety they cherish in their turn the disorders which are the parents of all their consequence."* I heartily trust that if...
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Works, Band 3

Henry Brougham Baron Brougham and Vaux - 1872
...'Forest Laws.' "A species of men (speaking of one constant and baneful effect of grievances), to whom a state of order would become a sentence of obscurity,...which are the parents of all their consequence."* — "We have not (he says of the English Church Establishment) relegated religion to obscure municipalities...
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