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" I have said) put up with almost any thing that did not touch national faith and national honor, rather than let slip the furies of war, the leash of which we hold in our hands— not knowing whom they may reach, or how far their ravages may be carried.... "
The Portfolio; Or, a Collection of State Papers, Etc: Illustrative of the ... - Page 294
edited by - 1836
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Corrected report of speeches ... relative to the affairs of Portugal

George Canning - 1826
...dread the recurrence of hostilities in any part of Kurope : why I would bear much, and would forbear long; why I would (as I have said) put up with almost...thing that did not touch national faith and national honour;—rather than let slip the furies of war, the leash of which we hold in our hands,—not knowing...
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Cobbett's Weekly Register, Volume 60

William Cobbett - Great Britain - 1826
...782 bear much, and I would forbear long ; I would almost put up with any thing that did not touch our national faith and national honour^ rather than LET SLIP THE FURIES OF WAR, the leash of which is in our hands, while we know not whom they may reach, and doubt where the devastation may end [continued...
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Cobbett's Political Register, Volumes 59-60

William Cobbett - Great Britain - 1826
...airs," bear much, and I would forbear long ; I would almost put up with any thing that did not touch our national faith and national honour, rather than LET SLIP THE FURIES OF WAR, the leash of which is in oar handt, while we know not whom they may reach, and doubt where the devastation may end [continued...
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Annual Register

History - 1827
...recurrence of hostilities in any part of Europe ; why I would bear much, and forbear long ; why I would put up with almost any thing that did not touch national...we hold in our hands — not knowing whom they may roach, or how far their ravages may be carried. Such is the love of peace which the British government...
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The Inspector, Literary Magazine and Review, Volume 2

English literature - 1827
...long II would almost put up with any thing that did not touch our national faith and national honor, rather than let slip the furies of war, the leash of which is in our hands, while we know not whom they may reach, and doubt where the devastation may end. (Continued...
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American Annual Register, Volume 2

Joseph Blunt - History - 1828
...would bear much, and I would forbear long ; I would almost put up with any thing that did not touch our national faith, and national honour, rather than let slip the furies of war, the leash of which is in our hands, while we know not whom they may reach, and doubt where the devastation may end. Sucli...
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the american annual register for the years 1826-7, or, the fifty year of ...

e. & g.w. blunt - 1828
...would bear much, and I would forbear long; I would almost put up with any thing that did not touch our national faith and national honour, rather than let slip the furies of war, the leash of which is in our hands, while we know not whom they may reach, and doubt where the devastation may end. Such...
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the american annual register for the years 1826-7, or, the fifty year of ...

e. & g.w. blunt - 1828
...would bear much, and I would forbear long ; I would almost put up with any thing that did not touch our national faith and national honour, rather than let slip the furies of war, the leash of 313 which is in our hands, while we know not whom they may reach, and doubt where the devastation may...
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The American Annual Register

History - 1828
...bear much, and I would forbear long ; I would al. most put up with any thing that did not touch our national faith and national honour, rather than let slip the furies of war, the leash of *11 Which is in our hands, while we know not whom they may reach, and doubt where the devastation may...
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Memoirs of the Life of the Right Honourable George Canning, Volume 2

1829
...would bear much, and I would forbear long; I would almost put up with any thing that did not touch our national faith and national honour, rather than let slip the furies of war, the leash of which is in our hands, while we know not whom they may reach, and doubt where the devastation may end. (Continued...
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