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" The middle condition seems to be the most advantageously situated for the gaining of wisdom. Poverty turns our thoughts too much upon the supplying of our wants, and riches upon enjoying our superfluities ; and, as Cowley has said in another case, " It... "
The Modern Preceptor Or a General Course of Education: Containing ... - الصفحة 107
بواسطة John Dougall - 1810 - عدد الصفحات: 580
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Exercises Adapted to Hiley's: English Grammar

Richard Hiley - 1858 - عدد الصفحات: 185
...for it. Nothing could have made her so unhappy, as the marrying a man who possessed such principles. The middle station of life seems to be the most advantageously...Poverty turns our thoughts too much upon the supplying our wants ; and riches upon the enjoying our superfluities Exercise 66 b. — LESSON 66. — p. 128....

An English and Arabic Dictionary, in Two Parts

Joseph Catafago - 1858 - عدد الصفحات: 1060
...avoided. 19. There is not a more pleasing exercise of the mind than gratitude. 20. The middle condition seems to be the most advantageously situated for the gaining of wisdom. 21. To an honest mind, the best perquisites of a place are the advantages it gives a man of doing good....

The Institutes of English Grammar

Goold Brown - 1860
...Grcece. The Grceks, fearing to be surrounded, whceled about and halted, with tha river behind them. Poverty turns our thoughts too much upon the supplying of our wants ; and riches, upon the enjoying of our superfluities. That brother should not war with brother, Nor one despise and grieve...

The Institutes of English Grammar ...: And a Key to the Oral Exercises, to ...

Goold Brown - 1862 - عدد الصفحات: 296
...wanting in his endeavours to corrupt Demosthenes, as be had corrupted most of the leading men in Greece. Poverty turns our thoughts too much upon the supplying of our wants; and riches, upon the enjoyirig of OUT superfluities. That brother should not war with brother, Nor one despise and grieve...

The principles of English grammar

William Lennie - 1863 - عدد الصفحات: 177
...communications corrupt good manners. Hannibal was one of the greatest generals whom the world ever saw. The middle station of life seems to be the most advantageously situated for gaining of wisdom. These are the rules of grammar, by the observing which you may avoid mistakes. The...

A new English grammar, comprising the substance of Lennie's Principles of ...

John Purdue Bidlake - 1863
...expected to have found him better. Hannibal was one of the greatest generals whom the world ever saw. The middle station of life seems to be the most advantageously situated for gaining of wisdom. These are the rules of grammar, by the observing which you may avoid mistakes. The...

Wisdom, Wit, and Allegory. Selected from "The Spectator"

Joseph Addison, P.P. - London. - Spectator, 1711-14 - 1864 - عدد الصفحات: 318
...nevertheless, the poor man's wisdom is despised, and his words are not heard." The middle condition seems to be the most advantageously situated for the...wants, and riches upon enjoying our superfluities ; and, as Cowley has said in another case, " It is hard for a man to keep a steady eye upon truth,...

The Works of Joseph Addison

1864
...heard. ' The middle condition seems to be the most advantageousbr situated for the gain [No* 464, ing of wisdom. Poverty turns our thoughts too much upon...wants, and riches, upon enjoying our superfluities and, as Cowley has said in another case, * It is hard for a man to keep a steady eye upon truth, who...

A Grammar of the English Language

John Seely Hart - 1864 - عدد الصفحات: 199
...communications corrupts good manners. 92. Hannibal was one of the greatest generals whom the world ever saw. 93. The middle station of life seems to be the most advantageously situated for gaining of wisdom. 94. These are the rules of grammar, by the observinc-- v. l:;u., you may avoid mistakes....

The Institutes of English Grammar Methodically Arranged: With Forms of ...

Goold Brown - 1865 - عدد الصفحات: 318
...Greece. The Greeks, fearing to be surrounded, wheeled about and halted, with the river behind them. Poverty turns our thoughts too much upon the supplying of our wants ; and riches, upon the enjoying of our superfluities. That brother should not war with brother, Nor one despise and grieve...




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