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" His eyes vacant and spiritless ; and the corpulence of his whole person was far better fitted to communicate the idea of a turtle-eating alderman than of a refined philosopher. "
Contributions to the North British and Edinburgh reviews, 1844-1874 [by J ... - Página 209
por James Moncreiff (1st baron.) - 1878
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Life of Johnson: Including Boswell's Journal of a Tour to the ..., Volumen1

James Boswell - 1799
...vii. He never mastered French colloquially. Lord Charlemont, who met him in Turin in 1748, says: — 'His speech in English was rendered ridiculous by...his French was. if possible, still more laughable.' Hardy's Charlemont, \. 15. Horace Waipole, who met him in Paris in 1765, writes (Letters, iv. 426):...
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Boswell's Life of Johnson: Including Boswell's Journal of a Tour ..., Volumen1

James Boswell - 1799
...vii. He never mastered French colloquially. Lord Charlemont, who met him in Turin in 1748, says: — 'His speech in English was rendered ridiculous by...his French was, if possible, still more laughable.' Hardy's Charlemont, i. 15. Horace Waipole, who met him in Paris in 1765, writes (Letters, iv. 426)...
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Select Reviews of Literature, Volumen7

1812
...his visage. His face was broad and fat, his mouth wide, and without any other expression than that of imbecility. His eyes vacant and spiritless ; and...the corpulence of his whole person was far better suited to communicate the idea of a turtle-eating aiders ian, than that of a refined philosopher. His...
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The Edinburgh Review, Volumen19

1811
...his visage. His face was broad .and fat, his mouth wide, and without any other expression than vth;tt of imbecility. His eyes, vacant and spiritless ; and the corpulence of his whole person was far belter fitted to comrhunicate the Idea c,fa turtle-eating alderman, than of a refined philosopher....
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Memoirs of the Political and Private Life of James Caulfeild: Earl ..., Volumen1

Francis Hardy - 1812
...his visage. His face was broad and fat, his mouth wide, and without any other expression than that of imbecility. His eyes vacant and spiritless, and...communicate the idea of a turtle-eating Alderman, than of a refmed philosopher. His speech, in English, was rendered ridiculous by the broadest Scotch accent,...
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The New annual register, or General repository of history ..., Volumen32

1812
...imbciility. Hi* eyes, vacant and spirilles«, and the corpulrnce of his whole person was far Ы-tter fitted to communicate the idea of a turtle-eating...English, was rendered ridiculous by the broadest Scotch nc«•enl, and his French was, if possible, still more laughable; so that wisdom, most certainly,...
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Select Reviews of Literature, and Spirit of Foreign Magazines, Volumen7

Enos Bronson - 1812
...his visage. His face was broad and fat. his mouth wide, and without any other expression than that of imbecility. His eyes vacant and spiritless ; and...the corpulence of his whole person was far better suited to communicate the idea of a turtle-eating alderman, than that of a refined philosopher. His...
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The Eclectic review. vol. 1-New [8th], Volumen9

1813
...his visage. His face was broad and fat, his mouth wide, and without any other expression than that of imbecility. His eyes, vacant and spiritless, and...rendered ridiculous by the broadest Scotch accent, and hb French was, if possible, still more laughable; »o that wisdom, most certainly, never disguised...
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The Analectic Magazine, to which is Added, an Appendix of Official ..., Volumen1

1813
...face was broad and fat, his mouth wide, and without any other Vol. J. 2D E». .48 expression than that of imbecility. His eyes vacant and spiritless, and...turtle-eating alderman than of a refined philosopher. Ilis speech, in English, was rendered ridiculous by the broadest Scotch accent, and his French was,...
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The Pocket Magazine of Classics and Polite Literature, Volumen2

1818
...his visage. His face was broad and flat, his mouth wide, and without any other expression than that of imbecility. His eyes, vacant and spiritless; and...the corpulence of his whole person was far better fitting to communicate the idea of a turtle-eating alderman, than of a refined philosopher. His speech,...
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