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" On the demise of a person of eminence, it is confidently averred that he had a hand "open as day to melting charity," and that "take him for all in all, we ne'er shall look upon his like again. "
Lives of illustrious ... Irishmen, ed. by J. Wills - Page 366
by Irishman - 1844
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Testimonials to the Merits of Thomas Paine: Author of "Common Sense", "The ...

Political scientists - 1861 - 60 pages
...if any man's memory deserved a place in the breast of a freeman, it is that of th^e deceased, for " 'Take him, for all in all, "We ne'er shall look upon his like again.' " The friends of the deceased are invited to attend his funeral by 9 o'clock in the morning, from his...
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The Remains of the Late Mrs. Richard Trench: Being Selections from Her ...

Melesina Chenevix St. George Trench - Women - 1862 - 525 pages
...position — in short, the zest of many contrarieties, as piquant as the infinite variety of her cook, a man, ' take him for all in all, we ne'er shall look upon his like again.' To have him in our mind's eye alone, would be the torment of Tantalus; therefore, when he departs,...
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The Golden Fleece gazette. May-Nov. 1862

Golden Fleece ship - 1863
...ocean's bed should prove my resting spot) And hear the call, " Come, faithful servant, come!" " Ho was a man, take him for all in all. We ne'er shall look upon his liku again." E 'en like a flower, has faded from our view Q one from amongst us!—Yes, 'tis but too...
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The Oxford Thackeray: With Illustrations, Issue 76, Volume 6

William Makepeace Thackeray - 1829
...eminence, it is confidently averred that he had a hand ' open as day to melting charity,' and that, ' take him for all in all, we ne'er shall look upon his like again.' Two objects not immediately connected are sure to be ' far as the poles asunder ' ; although they are...
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Stray leaves from the diary of an Indian officer

Stray leaves - 1865
...of the man, immediately cheered him as lustily as they had previously hooted him. In truth, he was a man, " take him for all in all, we ne'er shall look upon his like again." Preparatory to resigning the service, I had obtained leave to visit the Presidency ; and when I left...
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An Editor Off the Line, Or, Wayside Musings and Reminiscences

Edward Miall - 1865 - 227 pages
...aristocratic appearance and bearing. He had his faults, as this brief memoir will faithfully disclose ; but " take him for all in all, We ne'er shall look upon his like again." He was introduced into our household when a kitten between two and three months' old. He came because...
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Camoens: his life and his Luciads. A commentary by Richard F. Burton

Luís de Camões - 1881
...the last home of Spain's noblest son. Finally, we may say of each with equal propriety : — He was a man, take him for all in all, We ne'er shall look upon his like again. § 3. CAMOENS THE POET. THREE centuries of commentary and criticism, of praise and dispraise, heaped...
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Camoens: his life and his Lusiads, a commentary, Volume 1

sir Richard Francis Burton - 1881 - 375 pages
...the last home of Spain's noblest son. Finally, we may say of each with equal propriety : — He was a man, take him for all in all, We ne'er shall look upon his like again. § 3. CAMOENS THE POET. THREE centuries of commentary and criticism, of praise and dispraise, heaped...
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Camoens: his life and his Luciads. A commentary by Richard F. Burton

Luís de Camões - 1881
...the last home of Spain's noblest son. Finally, we may say of each with equal propriety : — He was a man, take him for all in all, We ne'er shall look upon his like again. § 3. CAMOENS THE POET. THREE centuries of commentary and criticism, of praise and dispraise, heaped...
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Sunlight and shadow; or, Gleanings from my life-work

John Bartholomew Gough - Temperance - 1881 - 520 pages
...into my garden when you will,' because he trusted me." I have spoken of Mr. Spurgeon at length, for " take him for all in all, we ne'er shall look upon his like again," and I rejoice in the privilege of such a friendship. In a recent letter to me he says : " May the Lord...
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