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Books Books 1 - 10 of 32 on My other poems, I said, were incorrect, being but juvenile pieces, and of little....
" My other poems, I said, were incorrect, being but juvenile pieces, and of little consequence, even in my own opinion. We had much conversation on moral subjects : from which both their Majesties let it appear that they were warm friends to Christianity... "
The British Critic: A New Review - Page 118
1807
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The Monthly Review

1806
...from which both their Majesties let it appear, that they were warm friends to Christianity ; and so little inclined to infidelity, that they could hardly believe that any thinking man could really be an atheist, unless he could bring himself to believe, that he made himself; a thought which pleased the...
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An Account of the Life and Writings of James Beattie, L.L.D...

Sir William Forbes - 1806 - 559 pages
...from which both their Majesties let it appear, that they were warm friends to Christianity ; and so little inclined to infidelity, that they could hardly believe that any thinking man could really be an atheist, unless he could bring himself to believe, that he made himself; a thought which pleased the...
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The Universal magazine

1806
...from which both their m jesties let it appear, that they were %vnrm friends to Christianity ', and so little inclined to infidelity, that they could hardly believe that any thinking man could really be an atheist, unle.-s he could bring himself to believe that he made himself; a thought which pleased the...
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The European Magazine: And London Review, Volume 50

1806
...even in my own opinion. We had much converfation on moral fubjtcts ; from which both their MajeHieĽ let it appear that they were warm friends to Chriftianity ; and fo little inclined to inñdelity, that they could hardly believe that any thinking man could really be an atheilt, unlefi...
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volume 10, Issue 19

Sydney Smith - 1807
...pieces, and of little confequence, even in my own opinion. We had much converfanon on moral fubjecls ; from which both their Majefties let it appear, that...unlefs he could bring himfelf to believe that he made himfelf; a thought which pleafed the King exceedingly ; and he repeated it feveral times to the Queen....
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The Edinburgh Review,or Critical Journal for April,1807....July,1807 VOL.X ...

The Edinburgh Review,or Critical Journal for April,1807....July,1807 - 1807
...pieces, and of little confequence, even in my own opinion. We had much converfation on moral fubjects ; from which both their Majefties let it appear, that...unlefs he could bring himfelf to believe that he made himfelf; a thought which pleafed the King exceedingly ; and he repeated it feveral times to the Queen....
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The British Critic and Quarterly Theological Review, Volume 28

1807
...in my own opinion. \Ve had much conyi rfation on moral fubjefts ; from which both their Ma jetties let it appear, that they were warm friends to Chriftianity...to infidelity, that they could hardly believe that ar.y thinking man could really be an athcift, unlefj he could bring himfelf to believe, that he made...
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The Cabinet: Or, Monthly Report of Polite Literature, Volume 2

1807
...from which both their Majestiis let it appear, that, they were warm friends to Christianity ; and so little inclined to infidelity, that they could hardly believe that any thinking man could really be an atheist, unless he could bring himself to believe tbat he made himself ; a thought which pleased the...
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An Account of the Life and Writings of James Beattie, LL.D., Late ..., Volume 1

Sir William Forbes, James Beattie - 1807
...from which both their Majesties let it appear, that they were warm friends to Christianity ; and so little inclined to infidelity, that they could hardly believe that any thinking man could really be an atheist, unless he could bring himself to believe, that he made himself; a thought which pleased the...
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An Account of the Life and Writings of James Beattie: Including ..., Volume 1

Sir William Forbes - 1807
...from which both their Majesties let it appear, that they were warm friends to Christianity ; and so little inclined to infidelity, that they could hardly believe that any thinking man could rfeally be an atheist, unless he could bring himself to believe, that he made himself; a thought which...
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