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" If you come to settle here, we will have one day in the week on which we will meet by ourselves. That is the happiest conversation where there is no competition, no vanity, but a calm quiet interchange of sentiments. "
The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.: Including a Journal of a Tour to the Hebrides - Seite 236
von James Boswell - 1831
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The Life of Samuel Johnson, Band 3

James Boswell - 1889
...Deist, say, that he did not believe there were, in all England, above two hundred infidels." « He wat pleased to say, " If you come to settle here, we will...vanity, but a calm quiet interchange of sentiments." In bis private regi? ter this evening is thus marked, " Boswell sat with me till night ; we had some serious...
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The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL. D.: Together with The Journal of a ..., Band 2

James Boswell - 1889
...afraid, a Deist, say, that he did not believe there were, in all England, above two hundred infidels." is no competition, no vanity, but a calm quiet interchange...his private register this evening is thus marked, "Boswell sat with me till night; we had some serious talk." 1 It also appears from the same record,...
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Letters of Samuel Johnson, LL.D., Band 2

Samuel Johnson - 1892
...weather. It rains here almost every day. I dined yesterday with the corporation, and talked against a where there is no competition, no vanity, but a calm quiet interchange of sentiments.' 'Those persons,' writes Burke, 'who creep into the hearts of most people, who are chosen as the companions...
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The Life of Samuel Johnson, L.L. D.: Together with a Journal of a ..., Band 2

James Boswell - 1900
...afraid, a Deist, say, that he did not believe there were, in all England, above two hundred infidels." He was pleased to say, " If you come to settle here,...his private register this evening is thus marked, " Boswell sat with me till night; we had some serious talk."* It also appears from the same record,...
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The Life of Samuel Johnson ...: To which is Added The Journal of a ..., Band 2

James Boswell - 1900 - 726 Seiten
...hanged." AGE 66] [i775 that he did not believe there were, in all England, above two hundred infidels." at one should have such a. desire to look at the backs sentiment." In his private register this evening is thus marked : — " Boswell sat with me till night...
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The Memoirs of the Life of Edward Gibbon with Various Observations and ...

Edward Gibbon - 1900 - 360 Seiten
...trial of intellectual vigour and skill " (Boswell's/cAwjua, iv., in). Nevertheless he said that ' ' that is the happiest conversation where there is no...vanity, but a calm quiet interchange of sentiments " (it. , ii., 359). " Those persons," writes Burke, " who creep into the hearts of most people, who...
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Boswell's Life of Johnson, Band 3

James Boswell - 1901
...afraid, a Deist, say that he did not believe there were, in all England, above two hundred infidels.' where there is no competition, no vanity, but a calm,...In his private register this evening is thus marked : ' Boswell sat with me till night; we had some serious talk.'1 It also appears from the same record...
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Life of Johnson, Bände 1-2

James Boswell - 1904
...afraid, a Deist, say, that he did not believe there were, in all England, above two hundred infidels.' He was pleased to say, ' If you come to settle here,...his private register this evening is thus marked, ' Boswell sat with me till night ; we had some serious talk '.' It also appears from the same record,...
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Essays and Addresses

Richard Claverhouse Jebb - 1907 - 648 Seiten
...debaters will always be rare. The other aspect of Johnson's talk may again be described in his own words: "that is the happiest conversation where there is...vanity, but a calm quiet interchange of sentiments." The elements of permanent interest and value in Johnson's talk generally occur under this latter condition...
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The Salon and English Letters: Chapters on the Interrelations of Literature ...

Chauncey Brewster Tinker - 1915 - 290 Seiten
...done. Johnson had at times so serene a manner that, in an affable moment, he declared to Boswell that 'that is the happiest conversation where there is...vanity, but a calm, quiet interchange of sentiments.' Such is the general strain of his conversation at Streatham, as recorded by Miss Burney.1 Here we detect...
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