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" They are as usefully employed as if they worked from dawn to dark in the innumerable servile, degrading, unseemly, unmanly, and often most unwholesome and pestiferous occupations, to which by the social economy so many wretches are inevitably doomed.... "
The Historical Magazine, Or, Classical Library of Public Events: Consisting ... - Page 458
1790
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Reflections on the Revolution in France: And on the Proceedings in Certain ...

Edmund Burke - France - 1790 - 356 pages
...in the innumerable fervile, degrading, unfeemly, unmanly, and often moft unwholefomc and peftiferous occupations, to which by the focial ceconomy fo many...great wheel of circulation which is turned by the ftrangely directed labour of thefe unhappy people, I fhould be infinitely more inclined forcibly to...
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Reflections on the revolution in France, and on the proceedings in certain ...

Edmund Burke - France - 1790 - 364 pages
...unmanly, and often moft unwholefome and peftiferous occupations, to which by the focial ceconomy fb many wretches are inevitably doomed. If it were not...great wheel of circulation which is turned by the ftrangely directed labour of thefe unhappy people, I fhould be infinitely more inclined forcibly to...
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Works, Volume 3

Edmund Burke - 1792
...in the innumerable fervlle, degrading, unfeemly, unmanly, and often moft unwholefome and peftifcrous occupations, to which by the focial ceconomy fo many...great wheel of circulation which is turned by the ftrangely directed kbour of thefe unhappy people, I fhould be infiifufely more inclined forcibly to...
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The Works of ... Edmund Burke, Volume 5

Edmund Burke - English literature - 1803
...in the innumerable fervile, degrading, unfeemly, unmanly, and often mofl unwholefome and peftiferous occupations, to which by the focial ceconomy fo many...pernicious to difturb the natural courfe of things, and to im. pede, in any degree, the great wheel of circulation which is turned by the ftrangely-directed labour...
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A Comparative Display of the Different Opinions of the Most ..., Volume 2

France - 1811
...unmanly, and often moft unwholefome and peftiferous occupa- Mr.Burke. dons, to which by the focial economy fo many wretches are inevitably doomed. If it were...great wheel of circulation which is turned by the ftrangely directed labour of thefe unhappy people, I mould be infinitely more inclined forcibly to...
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Reflections on the Revolution in France: And on the Proceedings of Certain ...

Edmund Burke - France - 1814 - 246 pages
...unmanly, and often most unwholesome and pestiferous occupations, to which by the social aeconomy so many wretches are inevitably doomed. If it were not generally pernicious to disturb the natural course of things, and to impede, in any degree, the great wheel of circulation...
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The British Prose Writers, Volume 21

British prose literature - 1821
...unmanly, and often most unwholesome and pestiferous occupations, to which, by the social economy, so many wretches are inevitably doomed. If it were not generally pernicious to disturb the natural course of things, and to impede, in any degree, the great wheel of circulation...
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The Works of Edmund Burke, Volume 3

Edmund Burke - Great Britain - 1839
...many wretches are inevitably doomed. If it were not generally pernicious to disturb the natural course of things, and to impede, in any degree, the great wheel of circulation which is turned by the strangely-directed labor of these unhappy people, I should be infinitely more inclined forcibly to...
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The Works of Edmund Burke, Volume 3

Edmund Burke - Great Britain - 1839
...unmanly, and often most unwholesome and pestiferous occupations, to which by the social economy so many wretches are inevitably doomed. If it were not generally pernicious to disturb the natural course of things, and to impede, in any degree, the great wheel of circulation...
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The Works and Correspondence of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Volume 4

Edmund Burke - Great Britain - 1852
...unmanly, and often most unwholesome and pestiferous occupations, to which by the social economy so many wretches are inevitably doomed. If it were not generally pernicious to disturb the natural course of things, and to impede, in any degree, the great wheel of circulation...
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