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" when he reflected against what odds and for what a prize he was in a few hours to contend." 3. Parse the italicized words in the above sentence. 4. What is a Noun? What are the properties of nouns, and into what classes are they divided ? 6. "
The R.I. Schoolmaster - Página 299
1862
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Critical and Historical Essays, Volumen2

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1900
...vast camp of the Nabob. It is not strange that even his stout heart should now and then have sunk, when he reflected against what odds, and for what a prize, he was in a few hours to contend. Nor was the rest of Surajah Dowlah more peaceful. His mind, at once weak and stormy, was distracted...
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A Little Book of English Prose

Annie Barnett - 1900 - 335 páginas
...vast camp of the Nabob. It is not strange that even his stout heart should now and then have sunk, when he reflected against what odds, and for what a prize, he was in a few hours to contend. Nor was the rest of Surajah Dowlah more peaceful. His mind, at once weak and stormy, was distracted...
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Historical Essays of Thomas Babington Macaulay

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1901 - 350 páginas
...vast camp of the Nabob. It is not strange that even his stout heart should now and then have sunk, when he reflected against what odds, and for what a prize, he was in a few hours to contend. Nor was the rest of Surajah Dowlah more peaceful. His mind, at once weak and stormy, was distracted...
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Macaulay's Essay on Lord Clive

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1902 - 186 páginas
...vast camp of the Nabob. It is not strange that even his stout heart should now and then 20 have sunk, when he reflected against what odds, and for what a prize, he was in a few hours to contend. Nor was the rest of Surajah Dowlah more peaceful. His mind, at once weak and stormy, was distracted...
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William Pitt, earl of Chatham. Sir James Mackintosh. Lord Bacon. Sir William ...

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1903
...vast camp of the Nabob. It is not strange that even his stout heart should now and then have sunk, when he reflected against what odds, and for what a prize, he was in a few hours to contend. Nor was the rest of Surajah Dowlah more peaceful. His mind, at once weak and stormy, was distracted...
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Critical and Historical Essays Contributed to the Edinburgh Review ..., Volumen2

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1903
...vast camp of the Nabob. It is not strange that even his stout heart should now and then have sunk, when he reflected against what odds, and for what a prize, he was in a few hours to contend. Nor was the rest of Surajah Dowlah more peaceful. His mind, at once weak and stormy, was distracted...
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Selections from the Writings of Lord Macaulay, Volumen1

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1903 - 475 páginas
...vast camp of the Nabob. It is not strange that even his stout heart should now and then have sunk, when he reflected against what odds, and for what a prize, he was in a few hours to contend. Nor was the rest of Surajah Dowlah more peaceful. His mind, at once weak and stormy, was distracted...
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Nelson's Literature Readers, Libro 2

Richard Garnett - 1905 - 464 páginas
...the vast camp of the Nabob. It is not strange that even his stout heart should now and then have sunk when he reflected against what odds, and for what a prize, he was in a few hours to contend. Nor was the rest of Surajah Dowlah more peaceful. His mind, at once weak and stormy, was distracted...
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Essays on Lord Clive and Warren Hastings

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1910 - 339 páginas
...vast camp of the Nabob. It is not strange that even his stout heart should now and then have sunk, when he reflected against what odds, and for what a prize, he was in a few hours to contend. £ '1 Nor was the rest of Surajah Dowlah more peaceful. His mind, at once weak and stormy, was distracted...
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Macaulay's Essay on Lord Clive

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1910 - 135 páginas
...vast camp of the Nabob. It is not strange that even his stout heart should now and then have sunk, when he reflected against what odds, and for what a prize, he was in 20 a few hours to contend. Nor was the rest of Surajah Dowlah more peaceful. His mind, at once weak...
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