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Books Bücher 31 - 40 von 51 in If her honour is invaded, the defence of her reputation is no longer a matter of...
" If her honour is invaded, the defence of her reputation is no longer a matter of choice; and it signifies not whether the attack be made openly, manfully, and directly — or by secret insinuation, and by holding such conduct towards her as countenances... "
The New Annual Register, Or General Repository of History, Politics, and ... - Seite 188
1814
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Diary illustrative of the times of George the fourth, interspersed with ...

Charlotte Susan M. Bury (lady.) - 1838
...signifies not whether the attack be made openly, manfully and directly, or by secret insinuations, and by holding such conduct towards her as countenances...feelings of every woman in England who is conscious she deserves no reproach, your Royal Highness has too sound judgment, and too nice a sense of honour,...
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Diary illustrative of the times of George the Fourth: interspersed with ...

Lady Charlotte Campbell Bury - 1838
...signifies not whether the attack be made openly, manfully and directly, or by secret insinuations, and by holding such conduct towards her as countenances...feelings of every woman in England who is conscious she deserves no reproach, your Royal Highness has too sound judgment, and too nice a sense of honour,...
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THE QUEEN OF ENGLAND AND THEIR TIMES

FRANCIS LANCELLOTT, ESQ. - 1858
...of her reputation is no longer a matter of choice ; and it signifies not whether the attack be made openly, manfully, and directly — or by secret insinuation...conscious that she deserves no reproach, your Royal High ness has too sound a judgment, and too nice a sense of honour, not to perceive how much more jus.tly...
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The Queens of England and Their Times: From Matilda, Queen of ..., Band 2

Francis Lancelott - 1858
...attack be made openly, manfully, and direetly — or by seeret insinuation ; and by holding such conduet towards her as countenances all the suspicions that...conscious that she deserves no reproach, your Royal 1.ighnesshas too sound a judgment, and too nice a sense of honour, not to" perceive how much more justly...
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The Queens of England and Their Times: From Matilda, Queen of ..., Band 2

Francis Lancelott - 1859
...of her reputation is no longer a matter of choice ; and it signifies not whether the attack be made openly, manfully, and directly — or by secret insinuation ; and by holding such conduct towards her ns countenances all the suspicions that malice can suggest. If these ought to be the feelings of every...
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Autobiography of Miss Cornelia Knight, Lady Companion to the ..., Band 1

Ellis Cornelia Knight - 1861
...of her reputation is no longer a matter of choice ; and it signifies not whether the attack be made openly, manfully, and directly, or by secret insinuation,...sound a judgment, and too nice a sense of honour, not to perceive how much more justly they belong to the mother of your daughter — the mother of her...
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The Life and Times of Henry, Lord Brougham, Band 2

Henry Brougham Baron Brougham and Vaux - 1871
...signifies not whether the attack be made openly, manfully, and directly, or by secret insinuations, and by holding such conduct towards her as countenances...feelings of every woman in England who is conscious she deserves no reproach, your Royal Highness has too much judgment, and too nice a sense of honour,...
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Lives of the Princesses of Wales: Augusta of Saxe-Gotha. Cont'd. Caroline of ...

Barbara Clay Finch - 1883
...signifies not whether the attack be made openly, manfully, and directly, or by secret insinuations, and by holding such conduct towards her as countenances...feelings of every woman in England who is conscious she deserves no reproach, your Royal Highness has too much j udgment, and too nice a sense of honour,...
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The Queens of England and Their Times: From Matilda, Queen of ..., Band 2

Francis Lancelott - 1894
...uud by holding such conduct towards her at countenances all the suspicions that malice can «iiggcst. If these ought to be the feelings of every woman in England, who is conscious thnt she deserves no reproach, your Royal l.iglllln-f haa too sound a judgment, and Loo nice a sense...
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The Court of England Under George IV.: Founded on a Diary ..., Band 1

Lady Charlotte Campbell Bury - 1896
...signifies not whether the attack be made openly, manfully, and directly, or by secret insinuations, and by holding such conduct towards her as countenances...feelings of every woman in England who is conscious she deserves no reproach, your Eoyal Highness has too sound judgment, and too nice a sense of honour,...
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