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Books Books 61 - 70 of 184 on ... enemies ; that it was indeed a very curious show ; but utterly unsafe to touch,....
" ... enemies ; that it was indeed a very curious show ; but utterly unsafe to touch, and unsure to stand on. The colleagues whom he had assorted at the same boards, stared at each other, and were obliged to ask, " Sir, your name? Sir, you have the advantage... "
The Republican Campaign Text Book for 1882 - Page 136
by Republican Congressional Committee - 1882 - 240 pages
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The Works and Correspondence of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Volume 3

Edmund Burke - Great Britain - 1852
...were obliged to ask, " Sir, your name ? — Sir, you have the advantage of me — Mr. Such-a-one — I beg a thousand pardons — ." I venture to say,...how, pigging together, heads and points, in the same truckle-bed.' Sir, in consequence of this arrangement, having put so much the larger part of his enemies...
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Select British Eloquence: Embracing the Best Speeches Entire, Ư of the Most ...

Chauncey Allen Goodrich - Great Britain - 1852 - 947 pages
...and wore obliged to ask, u Sir, your name ? Sir, you have the advantage of me—Mr. Such-a-one—I beg a thousand pardons." I venture to say, it did...themselves, they knew not how, pigging together, heads nnd points, in the same truckle-bed. M Sir, in consequence of this arrangement, having put so much...
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Memoirs of the Marquis of Rockingham and His Contemporaries: With ..., Volume 1

George Thomas Keppel Earl of Albemarle - Great Britain - 1852
...Lord North. It was in reference to the discordant politics of these two colleagues, that Burke said, " Persons had a single office divided between them,...together heads and points in the same truckle bed." t Chatham Correspondence. 1765.] THE KINO TO LORD ROCKINOHAM. 259 THE KING TO THE MARQUIS OF ROCKINGHAM....
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Memoirs of the marquis of Rockingham and his contemporaries, Volume 1

George Thomas Keppel (6th earl of Albemarle.), Charles Watson- Wentworth (2nd marq. of Rockingham.) - 1852
...Lord North. It was in reference to the discordant politics of these two colleagues, that Burke said, " Persons had a single office divided between them,...pigging together heads and points in the same truckle lled." t Chatham Correspondence. THE KING TO THE MARQUIS OF ROCKINGHAM. " (Dec. 19th, 1765), 13 min....
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Select British Eloquence: Embracing the Best Speeches Entire, of the Most ...

Chauncey Allen Goodrich - Speeches, addresses, etc., English - 1852 - 947 pages
...and wore obliged to ask, " Sir, your name ? Sir. you have the advantage of me — Mr. Such-a-one — I beg a thousand pardons." I venture to say, it did so happen, that persons had a single olfice divided between them, who had never spoke to each other in their lives, until they found themselves,...
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Select British eloquence: embracing the best speeches entire, of the most ...

Chauncey Allen Goodrich - 1852
...and were obliged tc tsk, ' Sir, your name ?' ' Sir, you have the advantage of me." ' Mr. Such-a-one, I beg a thousand pardons ' I venture to say it did so happen, that persons had * single office divided between them who had never spoke to each other in their livet until they found...
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The speeches of the earl of Chatham, the Hon. R.B. Sheridan, Lord Erskine ...

William Pitt (Earl of Chatham) - 1853 - 170 pages
...were obliged to ask, ' Sir, your name ? — Sir, you have the advantage of me — Mr. Such-an-one — I beg a thousand pardons — ' I venture to say, it...how, pigging together, heads and points, in the same truckle-bed. " Sir, in consequence of this arrangement, having put so much the larger part of his enemies...
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The Public and Domestic Life of the Right Hon. Edmund Burke

Peter Burke - Great Britain - 1854 - 316 pages
...were obliged to ask, ' Sir, your name ? — Sir, you have the advantage of me. — Mr. Such-aone, — I beg a thousand pardons.' I venture to say, it did...how, pigging together, heads and points, in the same truckle-hed." The influence of Chatham, even with partisans chosen by himself, was of no long continuance....
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The public and domestic life of the Right Hon. Edmund Burke

Peter Burke - 1854 - 316 pages
...and were obliged to ask, ' Sir, your name ?—Sir, you have the advantage of me.—Mr. Such-aone,—I beg a thousand pardons.' I venture to say, it did...how, pigging together, heads and points, in the same truckle-bed." The influence of Chatham, even with partisans chosen by himself, was of no long continuance....
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Life of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke

Sir James Prior - 1854 - 545 pages
...and were obliged to ask — Sir, your name ? Sir, you have the advantage of me — Mr. Such-a-one — I beg a thousand pardons — I venture to say it did...a single office divided between them who had never spoken to each other in their lives." Upon such a slippery pedestal did this eminent man aim to exalt...
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