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" Impatient of contradiction; because she had been accustomed from her infancy to be treated as a queen. No stranger, on some occasions, to dissimulation; which, in that perfidious court where she received her education, was reckoned among the necessary... "
Parallel extracts arranged for translation into English and Latin, with ... - Page 27
by John Edwin Nixon - 1874
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Beauties of Dr. Robertson: Containing the Most Prominent and Interesting ...

William Robertson - Europe - 1810 - 366 pages
...some occasions, to dissimulation ; which, in that perfidious court where she received her education, was reckoned among the necessary arts of government....pleasure with which almost every woman beholds the influence of her own beauty. Formed with the qualities J 3 * ' which we love, not with the talents...
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The History of Scotland, During the Reigns of Queen Mary and of ..., Volume 2

William Robertson - Scotland - 1811
...perfidious court where she received her education, was reckoned among the necessary arts of government. Npt insensible of flattery, or unconscious of that pleasure with which almost every woman beholds the influence of her own beauty. Formed with the qualities which we love, not with the talents that we...
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The Spanish language, la gramática inglesa, and the English reader

Nicolas Gouin Dufief - Commercial correspondence, Spanish - 1811
...she received her education, was reckoned among the necessary arts of government. Not insensible to flattery, or unconscious of that pleasure, with which almost every -woman beholds the influence of her ¿46 \ ORATIONS, CHARACTERS, See. sir own beauty. Formed with the qualities that we...
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Elegant extracts: a copious selection of passages from the most ..., Volume 4

Elegant extracts - 1812
...some occasions, to dissimulation; which, in that perfidious court where she received her education, was reckoned among the necessary arts of government....flattery, or unconscious of that pleasure with which ahuost every woman beholJs the influence of her own beauty. Formed with the qualities which we love,...
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The History of Scotland, Volume 3

William Robertson - 1817
...some occasions, to dissimulation ; which, in that perfidious court where she received her education, was reckoned among the necessary arts of government....pleasure with which almost every woman beholds the influence of her own beauty. Formed with the qualities which we love, not with the talents that we...
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The Works of William Robertson ...: History of Scotland

William Robertson - America - 1817
...which, in that perfidious court where she received her education, was reckoned among the necessary aits of government. Not insensible of flattery, or unconscious...pleasure with which almost every woman beholds the influence of her OAyn beauty. Fonned with the qualities which we love, not with the talents that we...
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Principles of Elocution: Containing Numerous Rules, Observations, and ...

Thomas Ewing - Elocution - 1819 - 436 pages
...some occasions, to dissimulation ; which, in that perfidious court where she received her education, was reckoned among the necessary arts of government....pleasure, with which almost every woman beholds the influence of her own beauty. Formed with the qualities that we love, not with the talents that we admire...
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The works of William Robertson, D.D., with an account of his life ..., Volume 2

William Robertson - 1824
...some occasions, to dissimulation ; which, in that perfidious court where she received her education, was reckoned among the necessary arts of government....pleasure with which almost every woman beholds the influence of her own beauty. Formed with the qualities which we love, not with the talents that we...
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Elegant Extracts: Or, Useful and Entertaining Pieces of Poetry

Vicesimus Knox - English prose literature - 1824 - 788 pages
...she received her education, was reckoned among the necessary arts of government. Not insensible to flattery, or unconscious of that pleasure, with which almost every woman beholds the influence of her own beauty. Formed wilh the qualities that we love, not with the talents that we admire;...
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Works: The history of Scotland. The history of Scotland.- v. 3-5. The ...

William Robertson - America - 1825 - 482 pages
...some occasions, to dissimulation; which, in that perfidious court where she received her education, was reckoned among the necessary arts of government....pleasure with which almost every woman beholds the influence of her own beauty. Formed with the qualities which we love, not with the talents that we...
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