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" In a few months there remained not a trace indicating that the most formidable army in the world had just been absorbed into the mass of the community. "
Protestant Nonconformity: A Sketch of Its General History, with an Account ... - Pagina 38
door John Angell James - 1849 - 279 pagina’s
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The History of England from the Accession of James II

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1849 - 2298 pagina’s
...now to be disbanded. Fifty thousand men, accustomed to the profession of arms, were at once thrown on the world : and experience seemed to warrant the belief...indicating that the most formidable army in the world had just been absorbed into the mass of the community. The royalists themselves confessed that, in every...
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The History of England from the Accession of James the Second, Volume 1

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1849
...now to be disbanded. Fifty thousand men, accustomed to the profession of arms, were at once thrown on the world : and experience seemed to warrant the belief...indicating that the most formidable army in the world had just been absorbed into the mass of the community. The royalists themselves confessed that, in every...
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The History of England: From the Accession of James the Second, Volume 1

Thomas Babington Macaulay - 1849
...P"1"''?A • ing of Ibe men, accustomed to the profession of arms, were at once army. CHAP, thrown on the world: and experience seemed to warrant the —...veterans would be seen begging in every street, or that they would be driven by hunger to pillage. But no such result followed. In a fow months there...
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The History of England from the Accession of James II, Volume 1

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1849
...much misery and crime, \j.?*\ that the discharged veterans would be" seen begging in every n. i'"" street, or would be driven by hunger to pillage. But...followed. In a few months there remained not a trace tvV" indicating that the most formidable army in the world had just t- v*. been absorbed into the mass...
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The Christian Examiner, Volume 46

1849
...and marauders, a pest to society, fiUing the land with misery and crime. But what was the fact ? " In a few months there remained not a trace indicating that the most formidable army in the world had just been absorbed into the mass of the community. The Royalists themselves confessed, that, in every...
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The Christian Examiner and Religious Miscellany

1849
...and marauders, a pest to society, filling the land with misery and crime. But what was the fact ? " In a few months there remained not a trace indicating that the most formidable army in the world had just been absorbed into the mass of the community. The Royalists themselves confessed, that, in every...
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The North British Review, Volume 12

1850
...now to be disbanded. Fifty thousand men, accustomed to the profession of arms, were at once thrown on the world ; and experience seemed to warrant the belief...indicating that the most formidable army in the world had just been absorbed into the mass of the community. The Royalists themselves confeised, that in every...
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THE HISTORY OF ENGLAND FROM THE ACCESSION OF JAMES II.

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1850 - 617 pagina’s
...now to be disbanded. Fifty thousand men, accustomed to the profession of arms, were at once thrown on the world : and experience seemed to warrant the belief...veterans would be seen begging in every street, or that they would be driven by hunger to pillage. But no such result followed. In a few months there...
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The History of England from the Accession of James II, Volume 1

Thomas Babington Macaulay - 1850
...of arms, were Disbanding at once thrown on the world: and experience seemed to ofthcarmy. warrant ^ belief that this change would produce much misery...veterans would be seen begging in every street, or that they would be driven by hunger to pillage. But no such result followed. In a few months there...
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The North British review

1850
...now to be disbanded. Fifty thousand men, accustomed to the profession of arms, were at ouce thrown on the world; and experience seemed to warrant the belief...produce much misery and crime — that the discharged vcterans would be secn begging in every strect, or would be driven by hunger to pillage. But no such...
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