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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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English Prose: Selections : with Critical Introductions by Various ..., Volume 2

Sir Henry Craik - English prose literature - 1894
...say, Execrabilis ista turba,. qua non limit legem) [the wretched crowd that has not known the law], for the winning and persuading of them, there grew of necessity in chief r>ri ce anc ^ request eloquence and variety of discourse, as the fitte si . jvnd forciblest access...
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The Advancement of Learning, Volume 1

Francis Bacon - 1898
...say, Execrabilis ista turba quce non novit legem, [That 30 lorelched crowd that Tcnoweth not the law^\ for the winning and persuading of them, there grew...four causes concurring, the admiration of ancient 0 authors, the hate of the Schoolmen, the exact study of 1 languages, and the efficacy of preaching,...
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The Essays: Colours of Good and Evil, & Advancement of Learning

Francis Bacon - Didactic literature, English - 1900 - 422 pages
...the people, (of whom the Pharisees were wont to say, Execrabilis ista turba, quae non novit legem^] 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 Advancement of Learning, Book I, Book 1

Francis Bacon - Logic - 1904 - 145 pages
...knoweth not the law are cursed ; 1 for the winning and 1 Execrabilis ista turba qua non novit legcm. persuading of them there grew of necessity in chief...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 Advancement of Learning, Book I, Book 1

Francis Bacon - Logic - 1904 - 145 pages
...people, of whom the Pharisees were wont to say, This people who knoweth not the law are crirsed ; * for the winning and persuading of them there grew...admiration of ancient authors, the hate of the schoolmen, s the exact study of languages, and the efficacy of preaching — did bring in an affectionate study...
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The Philosophical Works of Francis Bacon

1905
...say, Execrabilis ista turba, qua non novit legem) [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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A History of Classical Scholarship, Volume 2

John Edwin Sandys - Classical philology - 1908
...divinity and in humanity, which had long slept in libraries, began generally to be read and revolved'.... 'The admiration of ancient authors, the hate of the schoolmen, the exact study of languages ' were among the causes that contributed to the study of eloquence. ' This grew speedily to an excess...
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A History of Classical Scholarship ...: From the revival of learning to the ...

John Edwin Sandys - Classical philology - 1908
...divinity and in humanity, which had long slept in libraries, began generally to be read and revolved'.... 'The admiration of ancient authors, the hate of the schoolmen, the exact study of languages ' were among the causes that contributed to the study of eloquence. ' This grew speedily to an excess',...
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English Prose: Selections, with Critical Introductions by Various ..., Volume 2

Sir Henry Craik - English literature - 1913
...say, Execrabilis ista turba, quce non novit legem) [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 Rise of English Literary Prose

George Philip Krapp - English prose literature - 1915 - 551 pages
...say, Execrabilis ista turba, qua non novit legem,) [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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