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Boeken Boek 1 - 10 van 80 over The death of Nelson was felt in England as something more than a public calamity....
" The death of Nelson was felt in England as something more than a public calamity ; men started at the intelligence and turned pale, as if they had heard of the loss of a dear friend. "
The life of Nelson. Ed. by W.E. Mullins - Pagina 271
door Robert Southey - 1878 - 230 pagina’s
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Select Reviews of Literature, and Spirit of the Foreign Magazines, Volume 4

Enos Bronson - 1810
...last words which he uttered. The death of Nelson was felt in England as something more than a publick calamity. Men started at the intelligence, and turned...our pride and of our hopes, was suddenly taken from vis, and it seemed as if we had never till then known how deeply we loved and reverenced him. What...
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The Life of Nelson, Volume 2

Robert Southey - 1813 - 280 pagina’s
...eaoh might preserve a fragment while he lived. The death of Nelson was felt in England as something more than a public calamity : men started at the intelligence,...of our admiration and affection, of our pride and af our hopes, was suddenly taken from us ;xnd it seemed as if we had never, till then, fcnotrn how...
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The British Plutarch [by T. Mortimer].

Thomas Mortimer - 1816
...uttered.* ; The death of Nelson was felt in England, as something more than a public calamity. Her sons started at the intelligence, and turned pale, as if they had heard of the decease of a dear friend. An object of her admiration and affection, of her pride and of her hopes,...
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The Every-day Book: Or Everlasting Calendar of Popular Amusements, Sports ...

William Hone - 1827
...whether mariner or landsman. " The death of Nelson was felt in England as something more than a pubJic calamity : men started at the intelligence, and turned pale, as if they had beard ut the loss of a dear friend. An object at our admiration and affection, of our pride and of...
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The Polar star, being a continuation of 'The Extractor', of entertainment ...

1830
...were heard, a minute or two before he expired. The death of Nelson was felt in England as something more than a public calamity : men started at the intelligence, and turned pale ; as if they had lienta of the loss of a dear friend. An object of our admiration and affection, of our pride and of...
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The anniversary calendar, natal book, and universal mirror

Anniversary calendar - 1832
...Trafalgar Bay. (Cathedral of St. Paul.) Cal. '. 21. The death of Kelson was felt in England as something more than a public calamity : men started at the intelligence,...then, known how deeply we loved and reverenced him. Stmthey. The victory of • Trnjalaar" was cclebiatrd, indeed, wilh the usual forms of rejoicing, but...
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The Saturday magazine

1834
...its greatest naval hero. " The death of Nelson," unys Dr. Southey, " was felt in England as something more than a public calamity ; men started at the intelligence...as if they had heard of the loss of a dear friend. So perfectly, indeed, had he performed his part, that the maritime war, after the Battle of Trafalgar,...
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Tales of the Wars; Or, Naval and Military Chronicle: To which is ..., Volume 1

1836
...each might preserve a fragment while he lived. The death of Nelson was felt in England as something more than a public calamity : men started at the intelligence,...had heard of the loss of a dear friend. An object oiour admiration and affection, of our pride and of our hopes, was suddenly taken from us ; and it...
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Tales of the wars; or, Naval and military chronicle, Volumes 1-2

1836
...each might preserve a fragment while he lived. The death of Nelson was felt in England as something more than a public calamity : men started at the intelligence, and turned pale ; as if they liad heard of the loss of a dear friend. An object o* our admiration and affection, of our pride and...
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The universal class-book: a ser. of reading lessons

1844
...to his country's glory. " The death of Nelson," says Dr. Southey, " was felt in England as something more than a public calamity ; men started at the intelligence,...then, known how deeply we loved and reverenced him. ' " So perfectly, indeed, had he performed his part, that the maritime war, after the battle of Trafalgar,...
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