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" Remember what our father oft has told us : The ways of heaven are dark and intricate, Puzzled in mazes, and perplex'd with errors : Our understanding traces them in vain, Lost and bewilder'd in the fruitless search : Nor sees with how much art the windings... "
The Fair Penitent: A Tragedy - Page 22
by Nicholas Rowe - 1797 - 57 lehte
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Bell's British Theatre: Consisting of the Most Esteemed English Plays, 3. köide

John Bell - 1797
...intricate ; Puzzled in mazes, and perplex'd with errors, < )ur understanding traces them in vain, 'xist and bewilder'd in the fruitless search ; Nor sees...confusion ends. Marc. These are suggestions of a mind at erase : Oh, Portius, didst thou taste but half the griefs Thatwringmy soul, thou couldst not talk thus...
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Select British Classics, 37. köide

1803
...Heav'n are dark and intricate, Puzzled in mazes, and perplex'd with errors. Our understanding traces 'em in vain, Lost and bewilder'd in the fruitless search...windings run, Nor where the regular confusion ends ! Cato's soliloquy at the beginning of the fifth act is inimitable, as indeed is almost every thing...
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The works of ... Joseph Addison, collected by mr. Tickell, 6. köide

Joseph Addison - 1804
...told us : The ways of Heaven are dark and intricate, Puzzled in mazes, and perplex'd with errors i Our understanding traces them in vain, Lost and bewilder'd in the fruitless, search ; iMARCUS. These are suggestions of a mind at ease : Oh Portias! didst thou taste but half the griefs...
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The Monthly Mirror: Reflecting Men and Manners: With Strictures on ..., 2. köide

1807
...error in the pointing. It is in the speech of Portius : " The ways of Heaven are dark and intricate, Puzzled in mazes, and perplex'd with errors; Our understanding...vain, Lost and bewilder'd in the fruitless search." Knox's Ed. Act l,Sc.1. The semi-colon should come after intricate, and the comma after errors; for,...
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An Hebrew and English Lexicon: Without Points

John Parkhurst - 1807 - 799 lehte
...errors; Our uivitritjndrny trace! tierti in vain, Lost and bewilder 'd in the fruitless search; Nor see* with how much art the windings run, Nor where the regular confusion ends." ADDISON. So Job xiii. 3, tl'ho is this that C'byo hideth countcl without, 01 beyond (human) know/edge....
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The British Essayists, 17. köide

Alexander Chalmers - 1808
...reflection of Portius ? ' The ways of heaven are dark and intricate, Pnzzled in mazes, and pcrplex'd with errors; Our understanding traces them in vain,...windings run. Nor where the regular confusion ends.' ' Cato's soliloquy at the beginning of the fifth act is inimitable, as indeed is almost every thing...
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Elements of Elocution: In which the Principles of Reading and Speaking are ...

John Walker - 1810 - 379 lehte
...father oft has told us, The ways of heav'n are dark and intricate, Puzzled in mazes and perplex'd in errors ; Our understanding traces them in vain, Lost...windings run, Nor where the regular confusion ends. If, I say, from not having considered this passage-, we run the second line into the third, by suspending...
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The British Essayists; with Prefaces, Historical and Biographical,: The Guardian

1810
...ways of heaven are dark and intricate, Puzzled in mazes, and perplex'd with errors ; Our understandmg traces them in vain, Lost and bewilder'd in the fruitless...windings run, Nor where the regular confusion ends.' ' Cato's soliloquy at the beginning of the fifth act is inimitable, as indeed is almost every thing...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including ..., 9. köide

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...Puzzled in mazes, and perplex'd with erreurs, Our understanding traces them in vain, Lost and bewilder d in the fruitless search ; Nor sees with how much art...the windings run, Nor where the regular confusion end«. MARCUS. The?e are suggestions of a mind at ease: Oh Portius, didst thou taste but half the eriefs...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including ..., 9. köide

Alexander Chalmers - 1810
...Puzzled in mazes, and perplex'd with errours. Our understanding traces them in vain, Lost and bewilder d in the fruitless search ; Nor sees with how much art the windings run, Nor where the regular confusion ends. MARCUS. i These are suggestions of a mind at ease: Oh Portius, didst thou taste but...
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