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" who are the same in wealth and in " poverty, in glory and in obscurity." Great as were the honours and possessions which Macaulay acquired by his pen, all who knew him were well aware that the titles and rewards, which he gained by his own works, were... "
The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal - Página 581
1876
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The Educational Journal of Virginia, Volúmenes17-18

Charles Henry Winston, Thomas Randolph Price, D. Lee Powell, John Meredith Strother, H. H. Harris, John P. McGuire, Rodes Massie, William Fayette Fox, Harry Fishburne Estill (F.), Richard Ratcliffe Farr, John Lee Buchanan, George R. Pace - 1886
...sorrow, nurses in sickness, companions in solitude, the old friends who are never seen with new faces; who are the same in wealth and in poverty, in glory and in obscurity. Great as were the honors and possessions which Macaulay acquired by his pen, all who knew him were well aware that the...
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The Library Magazine, Volumen7

1886
...sickness, companions in solitude, the old friends who are neve, icen with new faces ; who art ¿he same in wealth and in poverty, in glory, and in obscurity. Great as were the honors and possessions which Macaulay acquired by his pen, all who knew him were well aware that the...
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Free Public Libraries: Their Organization, Uses, and Management

Thomas Greenwood - 1886 - 463 páginas
...sorrow, nurses in sickness, companions in solitude, the old friends who are never seen with new faces; who are the same in wealth and in poverty, in glory and in obscurity.' We must, however, be careful what we read, and not, like the sailors of Ulysses, take bags of wind...
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The Pleasures of Life, Parte1

Sir John Lubbock - 1887 - 191 páginas
...sorrow, nurses in sickness, companions in solitude, the old friends who are never seen with new faces; who are the same in wealth and in poverty, in glory...he gained by his own works were as nothing in the balance as compared with the pleasure he derived from the works of others." There was no society in...
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The Pleasures of Life, Parte1

Sir John Lubbock - 1887 - 191 páginas
...sorrow, nurses in sickness, companions in solitude, the old friends who are never seen with new faces ; who are the same in wealth and in poverty, in glory and in obscurity. Great as were the honors and possessions which Macaulay acquired by Ms pen, all who knew him were well aware that the...
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The Living Age ..., Volumen172

1887
...no jealousies or resentments. These are the old friends who are never seen with new faces, who arc the same in wealth and in poverty, in glory and in obscurity. With the dead there is no rivalry; in the dead there is no change. Plato is never sullen; Cervantes...
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A Dictionary of Quotations in Prose: From American and Foreign Authors ...

Anna Lydia Ward - 1889 - 701 páginas
...intellects. 554 Macaulay: Essays. Lord Itacon. These are the old friends who are never seen with new faces, who are the same in wealth and in poverty, in glory and in obscurity. With the dead there is no rivalry. In the dead there is no change. of evil substance. 555 Macaulay...
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The Achievements of Youth

Robert Steel - 1890 - 333 páginas
...sickness, companions ill solitude, the old YOUNG PROSE WRITERS. Mends who are never seen with new faces, who are the same in wealth and in poverty, in glory...he gained by his own works were as nothing in the balance compared with the pleasure which he derived from the works of others.” GEORGE PAYNE RAINSFORD...
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The Pleasures of Life: Part I and Part II.

Sir John Lubbock - 1891 - 479 páginas
...old friends dio are never seen with new faces ; who re the same in wealth and in poverty, in jjlory and in obscurity. Great as were the honours and possessions...he gained by his own works were as nothing in the balance compared with the pleasure he derived from the works of others." There was no society in London...
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Common Thoughts on Serious Subjects: Being Addresses to the Elder Kumars of ...

Chester Macnaghten - 1896 - 304 páginas
...sorrow, nurses in sickness, companions in solitude, 'the old friends who are never seen with new faces ; who are the same in wealth and in poverty, in glory...he gained by his own works, were as nothing in the balance as compared with the pleasure which he derived from the works of others. That knowledge has...
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