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Raamatud Books
" Twenty-seven names make up the first story, and the recorded names ever since contain not one living century. The number of the dead long exceedeth all that shall live. The night of time far surpasseth the day; and who knows when was the equinox ? Every... "
The Quarterly Review - Page 344
redigeeritud poolt - 1819
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Religio Medici: A Letter to a Friend, Christian Morals, Urn-burial, and ...

Sir Thomas Browne - 1878 - 440 lehte
...unto that current • • !• • rr.1 flood And since death must be the Lucina of life, and oven Pagans could doubt whether thus to live were to die; since our longest sun sets at right declensions, and makes but winter arches, and therefore it cannot be long before we lie down O in darkness,...
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The English Essayists: A Comprehensive Selection from the Works of the Great ...

1881 - 536 lehte
...The night of time far surpasseth the day, and who knows when was the equinox? Every hour adds unto sume, wherein they seem to hear, see, and feel, though indeed the organs are bo the Lucina of life, and even pagans could doubt, whether thus to live were to die ; since our longest...
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Religio Medici, Hydriotaphia, and the Letter to a Friend

Sir Thomas Browne - 1882 - 196 lehte
...surpasseth the day, and who knows when was the equinox ? Every hour adds unto that current arithmetick, which scarce stands one moment. And since death must be the Lucina of life, and even Pagans6 could doubt, whether thus to live were to die ; since our longest sun sets at right descensions,...
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A Text-book on English Literature: With Copious Extracts from the Leading ...

Brainerd Kellogg - 1882 - 446 lehte
...The night of time fur surpasscth the day, and who knows when was the equinox?2 Every hour adds unto that current arithmetic, which scarce stands one moment. And since death must be the Lueinai0 of life and even pagans could doubt whether thus to live were to die; since our longest sun...
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Once a Month: An Illustrated Australasian Magazine ..., 1. köide

1884
...extract from it which illustrates at once his style, imagination, learning, wit, eloquence, and pedantry. "Since death must be " the Lucina of life, and even Pagans " could doubt, whether thus to live were ' to'die; since our longest sunsets at right ' declension, and makes but winter ' arches, and therefore...
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A Text-book on English Literature: With Copious Extracts from the Leading ...

Brainerd Kellogg - 1884 - 478 lehte
...which scarce stands one mom1'nt. And since death must be the Lucina10 of life and even pagans coultl doubt whether thus to live were to die; since our longest sun sets «t right descensions, and makes but winter arches, and therefore it cannot be long before we lie down...
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A biographical history of English literature

John Daniel Morell - 1885
...The night of time far surpasseth the day, and who knows when was the equinox ? 2 Every hour adds unto that current arithmetic which scarce stands one moment. And since death must be the Lucina 3 of life ; and even pagans could doubt whether thus to live were to die, since our longest sun sets...
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History of English Literature: By H.A. Taine, Translated by H. Van ..., 1. köide

Hippolyte Taine - 1885
...day, ind who knows when was the equinox T Every hour adds unto the current arithmetick which »cuze stands one moment. And since death must be the Lucina of life, and even PigiLns could doubt, whether thus to live were to die ; since our longest sun sets at right declensions,...
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Sir Thomas Browne's Religio Medici: Urn Burial, Christian Morals, and Other ...

Sir Thomas Browne - 1886 - 262 lehte
...surpasseth the day, and who knows when was the equinox? Every hour adds unto that current arithmetick, which scarce stands one moment. And since death must...winter arches, and therefore it cannot be long before ye he down in darknpss, and have our lipftt in. ashes ; f since the brother of death daily haunts us...
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Histoire de la littérature anglaise, 1. köide

Hippolyte Taine - 1891
...The night of time far surpasseth thé day, and who knows when was thé equinox? Every hour adds unto that current arithmetic which scarce stands one moment. And since death must be thé Lucina of life; and even Paîans could doubt whether thus io live were to die; since our longest...
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