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" ... which you have rendered, as the leader of our councils, the general of our armies, and the father of your country. For this is the tender appellation by which all the good among us salute you from the very soul. Other names you neither have nor could... "
The Prose Works of John Milton: With a Life of the Author, Interspersed with ... - Page 431
by John Milton, Charles Symmons - 1806
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The Prose Works of John Milton: With an Introductory Review, Volume 2

John Milton - 1845
...us salute you from the very soul. Other names you neither have nor could endure ; and you deservedly reject that pomp of title which attracts the gaze...but a certain definite mode of dignity ; but actions such as yours surpass, not only the bounds of our admiration, but our titles ; and like the points...
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The Prose Works of John Milton, Volume 2

John Milton - 1845 - 586 pages
...us salute you from the very soul. Other names you neither have nor could endure ; and you deservedly reject that pomp of title which attracts the gaze and admiration of the multitude. For whal is a title but a certain definite mode of dignity ; but actions such as yours surpass, not only...
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The Ecclesiastic [afterw.] The Theologian and ecclesiastic ..., Volumes 1-2

1846 - 846 pages
...nor would endure, [Cromwell's subsequent conduct showed the real flattery of this] and you deservedly reject that pomp of title which attracts the gaze...but a certain definite mode of dignity ? but actions such as yours surpass not only the bounds of our admiration, but our titles, and like the points of...
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The prose works of John Milton, with prelim. remarks and notes by ..., Volume 1

John [prose] Milton - 1848 - 590 pages
...us salute you from the very soul. Other names you neither have nor could endure ; and you deservedly reject that pomp of title which attracts the gaze...but a certain definite mode of dignity , but actions such as yours surpass, not only the bounds of our admiration, but our titles ; and, like the points...
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Oliver Cromwell and the Protectorate

Sir Daniel Wilson - 1848 - 336 pages
...us salute you from the very soul. Other names you neither have nor could endure ; and you deservedly reject that pomp of title which attracts the gaze...but a certain definite mode of dignity; but actions such as yours surpass, not only the bounds of our admiration, but our titles ; and like the points...
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Paradise Lost

John Milton - 1851 - 428 pages
...names you neither have nor eould endure; and you deservedly rejeet that pomp of title whieh attraets the gaze and admiration of the multitude : for what is a title hut a eertain definite mode of dignity? hut aetions sueh as yours, surpass, not only the hounds of...
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Lives of the illustrious. The Biographical magazine [ed. by J.P. Edwards].

Biographical magazine - 1853
...us salute you from the very soul. Other names you neither have, nor could endure; and you deservedly reject that pomp of title which attracts the gaze and admiration of the multitude. . . . For, if you had been captivated by a name, over which, as a private citizen, you had so completely triumphed...
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The Poetical Works of John Milton

John Milton - 1855 - 748 pages
...names you neither have nor could endure; and you deservedly reject that pomp of title which attract* the gaze and admiration of the multitude : for what is a title but a certain definite mode of dïgnity ? but actions such as yours, surpass, not only the bounds of our admiration, but our titles...
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Selections from the prose writings of John Milton, ed. with memoir, notes ...

John [prose Milton (selected]) - 1862
...us salute you from the very soul. Other names you neither have nor could endure; and you deservedly reject that pomp of title which attracts the gaze...but a certain definite mode of dignity? but actions such as yours surpass, not only the bounds of our admiration, but our titles ; and like the points...
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Treasures from the Prose Writings of John Milton

John Milton - 1866 - 520 pages
...us salute you from the very soul. Other names you neither have nor could endure; and you deservedly reject that pomp of title which attracts the gaze...but a certain definite mode of dignity ; but actions such as yours surpass, not only the bounds of our admiration, but our titles; and, like the points...
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