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" All that he had ever heard - all that he had ever read - when compared with it dwindled into nothing, and vanished like vapour before the sun. "
The Analectic Magazine...: Comprising Original Reviews, Biography ... - Page 343
1819
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The Scots Magazine, Volume 49

English literature - 1787 - 688 pages
...approbation, by loudly and repeatedly clapping with their hands as loon as he fat down. — Mr Fox faid, all that he had ever heard — all that he had ever...when compared with it — dwindled into nothing. And Mr Pitt declared, that it had every thing of genius— of eloquence— and of ingenuity — tiat could...
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Annual Register, Volume 29

Edmund Burke - History - 1789 - 676 pages
...of eloquence, argument, and wit united, of which there is any record or tradition. Mr. Fox (aid, " All that he had ever heard — all that he had ever...when compared with it, dwindled into nothing, and vanifhed like vapour before the fun." .Mr. Pitt acknowledged, that it furpafied all the eloquence of...
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Annual Register of World Events, Volume 29

History - 1789 - 604 pages
...eloquence, argument, and \\ it united, of which there is any record or tradition. Mr. Fox faid, " Д11 that he had ever heard— all that he had ever read,...when compared with it, dwindled into nothing, and vainlhed like vapour before the fun." Mr. Pitt acknowledged, that it Jurívuled all the eloquence of...
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The Annual Register, Or, A View of the History, Politics, and ..., Volume 29

History - 1789 - 592 pages
...eloquence, argument, and wit united, of which there is any record or tradition. Mr. Fox fr.id, " All th;it he had ever heard — all that he had ever read, when compared with it, dwindled into nothing, and vamlhed like vapour bet÷re the fun." Mr. Pitt acknowledged, that it lurpailed all the eloquence of...
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volume 45

1827 - 784 pages
...competent judges, of all parties, leave no doubt of its extraordinary merit. 1 Mr Burke declared it to be " the most astonishing effort of eloquence,...which there was any record or tradition. " Mr Fox said, " All that he had ever heard, all that he had ever read, when compared with it, dwindled into...
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volume 184

1896 - 588 pages
...most brilliant display of eloquence ever heard in Parliament. According to Burke, ' the speech ' was the most astonishing effort of eloquence, argument,...' and wit united, of which there was any record or tradi' tion.' Fox said of it, ' All that he had ever heard, all that ' he had ever read, when compared...
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Select Speeches, Forensick and Parliamentary: With Prefatory Remarks, Volume 1

Nathaniel Chapman - Great Britain - 1808
...eloquence, argument, and wit united, of which, there is any record or tradition. Mr. Fox avowed, that all he had ever heard, all that he had ever read, when compared to it, dwindled into nothing, and vanished like vapour before the sun. Mr. Pitt confessed that it surpassed...
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Select Speeches, Forensick and Parliamentary: With Prefatory Remarks, Volume 1

Nathaniel Chapman - Great Britain - 1808 - 518 pages
...eloquence, argument, and wit united, of which, there is any record or tradition. Mr. Fox avowed, that all he had ever heard, all that he had ever read, when compared to it, dwindled into nothing, and vanished like vapour before the sun. Mr. Pitt confessed that it surpassed...
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The Speeches of the Right Honourable Charles James Fox, in the House of ...

Charles James Fox - Great Britain - 1815 - 518 pages
...irregular in that house, by loudly and repeatedly clapping with their hands. Mr. Burke declared it to be the most astonishing effort of eloquence, argument, and wit united, of which there is any record or tradition. Sir William Dolben said, that the speech of Mr. Sheridan had stated in...
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Speeches of the Late Right Honourable Richard Brinsley Sheridan: (Several ...

Richard Brinsley Sheridan - Great Britain - 1816 - 472 pages
...irregular in the house, by loudly and repeatedly clapping with their hands. , Mr. Burke declared it to be the most astonishing effort of eloquence, argument,...of which there was any record or tradition. Mr. Fox said, all that he had ever heard— all that he had ever read, when compared with it, dwindled into...
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