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" Execrabilis ista turba, quae non novit legem^] for the winning and persuading of them, there grew of necessity in chief price and request eloquence and variety of discourse, as the fittest and forciblest access into the capacity of the vulgar sort. "
Specimens of English Prose Writers: From the Earliest Times to the Close of ... - Page 329
by George Burnett - 1807
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The essays of lord Bacon, including his moral and historical works, with ...

Francis Bacon (visct. St. Albans.) - 1884
...the people, of whom the Pharisees were wont to say, " Exeerabilis ista turba, ques non novit legem; " for the winning and persuading of them, there grew...vulgar sort: so that these four causes concurring, the admirat'on of ancient authors, the hate of the schoolmen, the exact study of languages, and the efficacy...
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The Bible Word-book: A Glossary of Archaic Words and Phrases in the ...

Jonathan Eastwood, William Aldis Wright - Bible - 1884 - 680 pages
...and copy of matter, that might be brought in for the proof of this cause. Homilies, p. 477, 1. 22. So that these four causes concurring, the admiration...languages, and the efficacy of preaching, did bring in an affectionate study of eloquence and copie of speech, which then began to flourish. Bacon, Adv. of Learning,...
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The Advancement of Learning

Francis Bacon - Logic - 1885 - 376 pages
...the people (of whom the Pharisees were wont to say, Execralilis isla turba, qua non novit legeni), for the winning and persuading of them, there grew...languages, and the efficacy of preaching, did bring in an affectionate study of eloquence and copie of speech, which then began to flourish. This grew speedily...
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Works, Volume 3

Francis Bacon - 1887
...say, Execrabilis ista turba, qua non novit leyem,) [the wretched crowd that has not known the law,] for the winning and persuading of them, there grew...languages, and the efficacy of preaching, did bring in an affectionate study of eloquence and copie of speech, which then began to flourish. This grew speedily...
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The Works of Francis Bacon: Philosophical works

Francis Bacon - 1887
...say, Execralilis ista turba, quae non novit leyem,) [the wretched crowd that has not known the law,] for the winning and persuading of them, there grew...the capacity of the vulgar sort. So that these four cau concurring, the admiration of ancient authors, the hate of the schoolmen, the exact study of languages,...
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Francis Bacon: His Life and Philosophy, Part 2

John Nichol - 1889
...in our days of " sestheticism " with form and void, as it was in those of Euphues and Marini : — "The admiration of ancient authors, the hate of the schoolmen, the exact study of languages, . . . did bring in an affectionate study and copie of speech. . . . This grew speedily to an excess,...
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Three Lectures on English Literature

Sir William Symington M'Cormick - English literature - 1889 - 184 pages
...earnest mimic, yet wist not what it might intend." — The Faerie Queene, book iii., canto xi., 54. " The admiration of ancient authors, the hate of the schoolmen, the exact study of languages, . . . of Wisdom. In Browning's latest works as in those of Wordsworth, of Carlyle, and even of Goethe,...
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Francis Bacon: Bacon's philosophy

John Nichol - 1889
...application in our days of "sestheticism " with form and void, as it was in those of Euphues and Marini:—' "The admiration of ancient authors, the hate of the schoolmen, the exact study of languages, . . . did bring in an affectionate study and copie of speech. . . . This grew speedily to an excess,...
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English Prose, Volume 2

Sir Henry Craik - English prose literature - 1894
...say, Execrabilis ista turba, qua non novit legeiti) [the wretched crowd that has not known the law], for the winning and persuading of them, there grew...languages, and the efficacy of preaching, did bring in an affectionate study of eloquence and copie of speech, which then began to flourish. This grew speedily...
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English Prose: Selections, Volume 2

Sir Henry Craik - English prose literature - 1894
...novit legeni) [the wretched crowcl that has not known the law], for the winning and persuading- ol them, there grew of necessity in chief price and request...of discourse, as the fittest and forciblest access intc the capacity of the vulgar sort. So that these four causes concurring, the admiration of ancient...
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