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" Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where hearing all suggestions, he selected whatever was best; and certainly no general ever planned his battles more judiciously. "
The Monthly Review - Seite 282
1830
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The Elson Readers..: Book 5-8 ...

William Harris Elson - 1921
...but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from 10 councils of war, where, hearing all suggestions, he...dislocated by sudden circumstances, he was slow in readjustment. The consequence was 15 that he often failed in the field, and rarely against an enemy...
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Oracles on Man and Government

John Morley - 1923 - 298 Seiten
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where,...sudden circumstances, he was slow in a readjustment. He was incapable of fear, meeting personal dangers with the calmest unconcern. Perhaps the strongest...
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Oracles on Man and Government

John Morley - 1923 - 298 Seiten
...imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage lie derived from councils of war, where, hearing all suggestions,...sudden circumstances, he was slow in a readjustment. He was incapable of fear, meeting personal dangers with the calmest unconcern. Perhaps the strongest...
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Elbert Hubbard's Scrap Book: Containing the Inspired and Inspiring ...

Elbert Hubbard - 1923 - 228 Seiten
...imagination or invention, but sure in conclusion «•» Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where,...selected whatever was best; and certainly, no general planned his battles more judiciously .•*. But if deranged during the course of the action, if any...
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Alexander Hamilton and Thomas Jefferson: Representative Selections

Alexander Hamilton, Thomas Jefferson - 1934 - 422 Seiten
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where hearing...dislocated by sudden circumstances, he was slow in re-adjustment. The consequence was, that he often failed in the field, and rarely against an enemy...
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The Regional Review, Bände 3-4

United States. National Park Service. Region One - 1938
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where hearing...dislocated by sudden circumstances, he was slow in re-adjustment. The consequence was, that he often failed in the field, and rarely against an enemy...
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The Twentieth Century

1888
...Carlyle's splendid dithyrambs, and it is no waste of time to recall and to transcribe it : — March hearing all suggestions, he selected whatever was best ; and certainly no general ever planned Lis battles m:>re judiciously. But if deranged during the course of the action, if any membtr of his...
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Genes, Brains, and Politics: Self-selection and Social Life

Elliott White - 1993 - 193 Seiten
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where hearing...General ever planned his battles more judiciously." What Jefferson seems to say is that Washington was slow to decide but invariably decided well. In his...
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Jefferson: Political Writings

Thomas Jefferson, Joyce Appleby, Terence Ball - 1999 - 623 Seiten
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where hearing...dislocated by sudden circumstances, he was slow in re-adjustment. The consequence was, that he often failed in the field, and rarely against an 39 enemy...
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George Washington: Foundation of Presidential Leadership and Character

Ethan M. Fishman, William D. Pederson, Mark J. Rozell - 2001 - 240 Seiten
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where hearing all suggestions, he selected whatever was best. . . . Perhaps the strongest feature in his character was prudence, never acting until every circumstance,...
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