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" But if it be true, as we learn from history and experience, that free governments afford a soil most suitable to the production of native talent, to the maturing of the powers of the human mind, and to the growth of every species of excellence, by opening... "
The Literary Panorama and National Register - Página 461
1816
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The Analectic Magazine...: Comprising Original Reviews, Biography ..., Volumen8

1816
...who have rendered inconsiderable states eminent, and immortalized their own names by these pursuits. But if it be true, as we learn from history and experience,...country can be better adapted than our own to afford an honourable asylum to these monuments of the school of Phidias and of the administration of Pericle,s;...
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Report from the Select Committee of the House of Commons on the Earl of ...

Great Britain. Parliament. House of Commons. Select Committee on the Earl of Elgin's Collection of Sculptured Marbles - 1816 - 154 páginas
...rendered inconsiderable states eminent, and immortalized their own names by these pursuits. Bu lif it be true, as we learn from history and experience,...country can be better adapted than our own to afford an honourable asylum to these monuments of the school of Phidias, and of the administration of Pericles;...
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The New Monthly Magazine, Volumen5

Thomas Campbell, Samuel Carter Hall, Edward Bulwer Lytton Baron Lytton, Theodore Edward Hook, Thomas Hood, William Harrison Ainsworth - 1816
...pursuits. But if it be true, as we learn trom history and experience, that free governments alVord a soil most suitable to the production of native talent,...of reward and distinction, no country can be better atinpted tlmn our own to iifforri an honorable ablyum to these monuments of the school of Phidias,...
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Volumen86,Parte1

1816
...who have rendered infconsiderable states eminent, and immortalized their own names by these pursuits. But if it be true, as we learn from history and experience,...powers of the human mind, and to the growth of every ipecies of excellence, by opening to merit the prospect of reward and distinction, no country can be...
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The Pamphleteer, Volumen8

1816
...who have rendered inconsiderable states eminent, and immortalized their own names by these pursuits. But if it be true, as we learn from history and experience,...talent, to the maturing of the powers of the human mind,andto the growth of every species of excellence, by opening to merit the prospect of reward and...
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The New Monthly Magazine, Volumen5

Thomas Campbell, Samuel Carter Hall, Edward Bulwer Lytton Baron Lytton, Theodore Edward Hook, Thomas Hood, William Harrison Ainsworth - 1816
...suitable tu the production of native t:ile-nt, lo the maturing of the powers of the human mind, und to the growth of every species of excellence, by opening to merit die prospect of reward mul distinction, no countiy can be ktirer .n!.ii r,ii tliaii our own to ¡irTüid...
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The national obstacle to the national public style considered. Observations ...

William Paulet Carey - 1825
...who have rendered inconsiderable states eminent, and immortalized their own names by these pursuits. But if it be true, as we learn from history and experience,...country can be better adapted than our own to afford an honourableasylumto these monuments of the school of Phidias and of the administration of Pericles;...
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A Description of the Collection of Ancient Marbles in the British Museum ...

British Museum. Department of Greek and Roman Antiquities - 1830
...who have rendered inconsiderable states eminent, and immortalized their own names by these pursuits. But if it be true, as we learn from history and experience,...distinction, no country can be better adapted than our own to aiford an honourable asylum to these monuments of the school of Phidias, and of the administration...
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Library of the fine arts; or, Repertory of painting, sculpture, architecture ...

1832
...who have rendered inconsiderable states eminent, and immortalized their own names, by these pursuits. But if it be true, as we learn from history and experience,...afford a soil most suitable to the production of native talents, to the maturity of the powers of the human mind, and to the growth of every species of excellence,...
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The Quarterly Review

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, William Smith, Sir John Murray IV, Rowland Edmund Prothero (Baron Ernle), George Walter Prothero - 1816
...who have rendered inconsiderable states eminent, and immortalized their own names by these pursuits. But if it be true, as we learn from history and experience,...country can be better adapted than our own to afford an honourable asylum to these monuments of the school of Phidias, and of the administration of Pericles;...
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