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Raamatud Books 1 - 10 of 100 on Is it not extraordinary ? — when among men, I have no evil thoughts, no malice,....
" Is it not extraordinary ? — when among men, I have no evil thoughts, no malice, no spleen; I feel free to speak or to be silent; I can listen, and from every one I can learn ; my hands are in my pockets, I am free from all suspicion, and comfortable.... "
A Manual of Anthropology: Or, Science of Man, Based on Modern Research - Page 60
by Charles Bray - 1871 - 358 lehte
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Life, letters, and literary remains, of John Keats, 1. köide

Richard Monckton Milnes (1st baron Houghton.) - 1848
...; my hands are in my pockets, I am free from all suspicion, and comfortable. When I am among women, I have evil thoughts, malice, spleen ; I cannot speak,...therefore listen to nothing ; I am in a hurry to be gone. You must be charitable, and put all this perversity to my being disappointed since my boyhood. Yet...
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Life, Letters, and Literary Remains, of John Keats

John Keats, Richard Monckton Milnes (Baron Houghton) - 1848 - 393 lehte
...; my hands are in my pockets, I am free from all suspicion, and comfortable. When I am among women, I have evil thoughts, malice, spleen ; I cannot speak,...therefore listen to nothing ; I am in a hurry to be gone. You must be charitable, and put all this perversity to my being disappointed since my boyhood. Yet...
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Sharpe's London magazine, a journal of entertainment and ..., 7–8. köide

Anna Maria Hall - 1848
...than by word and action. I do. not like to think insults in a lady's company When I am among women, I have evil thoughts, malice, spleen ; I cannot speak...therefore listen to nothing. I am in a hurry to be gone." On the subject of the articles in the "Quarterly" and "Blackwood," let us hear what he says of their...
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The Poetical Works of John Keats

John Keats - 1855 - 350 lehte
...free to speak or to be silent. I can listen, and from every one I can learn. 'When I am among women, I have evil thoughts, malice, spleen ; I cannot speak...therefore listen to nothing ; I am in a hurry to be gone. You must be charitable, and put all this perversity to my being disappointed since my boyhood." But...
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The Poetical Works of John Keats

John Keats - 1856 - 256 lehte
...free to speak or to be silent. I can listen, and from every one I can learn. When I am among women, I have evil thoughts, malice, spleen ; I cannot speak...therefore listen to nothing ; I am in a hurry to be gone. You must be charitable, and put all this perversity to my being disappointed since my boyhood." But...
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The Atlantic Monthly, 74. köide

1894
...speak or to he silent ; . . . I am free from all suspicion, and comfortable. When I am among women, I have evil thoughts, malice, spleen ; I cannot speak...listen to nothing ; I am in a hurry to be gone." He wonders how this trouble is to be cured. He speaks of it as a prejudice produced from " a gordian complication...
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The Atlantic Monthly, 53. köide

1884
...was a soft nest in which some one of them slept, though she knew it not. . . . When I am among women, I have evil thoughts, malice, spleen ; I cannot speak...therefore listen to nothing ; I am in a hurry to be gone. You must be charitable, and put all this perversity to my being disappointed since my boyhood. Yet...
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The Life and Letters of John Keats

John Keats, Richard Monckton Milnes Baron Houghton, Richard Monckton Milnes (Baron Houghton) - 1867 - 363 lehte
...; my hands are in my pockets, I am free from all suspicion, and comfortable. When I am among women, I have evil thoughts, malice, spleen ; I cannot speak,...therefore listen to nothing; I am in a hurry to be gone. You must be charitable, and put all this perversity to my being disappointed since my boyhood. Yet...
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Physiological Essays: Drink Craving, Differences in Men, Idiosyncrasy, and ...

Robert Bird - 1870 - 246 lehte
...wind. Moral philosophers would do well to ponder over this case and find out its significance. (44.) " When I am among women," writes Keats, " I have evil...therefore listen to nothing; I am in a hurry to be gone." (Monckton Milnes' ' Keats,' p. 245.) (45.) Medwin, writing of Shelley, tells us, " So sensitive was...
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Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, 22. köide;85. köide

John Holmes Agnew, Walter Hilliard Bidwell, Henry T. Steele - 1875
...free to speak or to be silent. I can listen, and from every one I can learn. When I am among women I have evil thoughts, malice, spleen ; I cannot speak...therefore listen to nothing ; I am in a hurry to be gone." But he was not to enjoy exemption from the common lot; he fell in love. The young lady was a cousin...
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