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" His delivery of the latter was so improved by frequent repetition, that every accent, every emphasis, every modulation of voice, was so perfectly well turned and well placed, that, without being interested in the subject, one could not help being pleased... "
The Analectic Magazine ...: Comprising Original Reviews, Biography ... - Seite 445
1818
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Memoirs of the Life and Writings of Benjamin Franklin ...

Benjamin Franklin - 1818
...the field. every emphasis, every modulation of voice, was so perfectly well turned and well placed, that without being interested in the subject, one...is an advantage itinerant preachers have over those Avho are stationary, as the latter cannot well improve their delivery of a sermon by so many rehearsals....
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The Georgian Era: The royal family. The pretenders and their adherents ...

1832
...modutation of voice, was so perfectly well turned, and well placed, that, without being interested m the subject, one could not help being pleased with the discourse, — a pleasure of much DISSKXTEBSu. give «ore;— «t bast I tke place far receiving tke gifts of me pune, only wkk regret...
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The Georgian Era: The royal family. The pretenders and their adherents ...

1832
...the subject, one could not help being pleased with the discourse, — a pleasure of much DISSENTERS. the same kind with that received from an excellent piece of music." The same author has recorded two singular proofs of the persuasive character of U'hitefield's eloquence....
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The Life and Times of the Reverend George Whitefield, M.A.

Robert Philip - 1838 - 554 Seiten
...perfectly tuned and well placed, that, without being interested in the subject, (Franklin-like, alas !) one could not help being pleased with the discourse...with that received from an excellent piece of music." Dr. Solitary shows that he understands speaking as well as writing, by his remarks on Whitefield's...
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The life and times of ... George Whitefield, M.A.

Robert Philip - 1838 - 554 Seiten
...perfectly tuned and well placed, that, without beipg interested in the subject, (Franklin-like, alas!) one could not help being pleased with the discourse...with that received from an excellent piece of music." Dr. Southey shows that he understands speaking as well as writing, by his remarks on Whitefield's oratory....
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Band 67

1838
...repetition, that every accent, every emphasis, every modulation of the voice was so perfectly timed, that, without being interested in the subject, one...the discourse, — a pleasure of much the same kind as that ' received from an excellent piece of music.' The basis of the singular dominion which was...
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The British Critic, and Quarterly Theological Review, Band 23

1838
...modulation of voice, was " so perfectly well turned and well placed that, without being in" terested in the subject, one could not help being pleased with " the discourse ; a pleasure much of the same kind with that re" ceived from an excellent piece of music." Each of these sermons,...
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The North American Review, Band 48

1839
...every accent, every emphasis, every modulation of voice, was so perfectly well turned and well placed, that, without being interested in the subject, one...with that received from an excellent piece of music." — p. 527. According to Southey, in his " Life of Wesley," these repetitions were far from being in...
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The Christian Examiner and General Review

Francis Jenks, James Walker, Francis William Pitt Greenwood, William Ware - 1839
...the latter was so improved by repetition, that every accent, every emphasis, was so perfectly tuned, that without being interested in the subject, one...help being pleased with the discourse, — a pleasure much of the same kind with that received from an excellent piece of music." * By the repetition of...
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Christian Examiner, Band 7;Band 25

1839
...the latter was so improved by repetition, that every accent, every emphasis, was so perfectly tuned, that without being interested in the subject, one...help being pleased with the discourse, — a pleasure much of the same kind with that received from an excellent piece of music." * By the repetition of...
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