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" The opinions he formed of men, upon a slight acquaintance, were frequently erroneous ; but the tendency of his nature inclined him much more to blind partiality, than to ill-founded prejudice. The enlarged views of human affairs, on which his mind habitually... "
The Scots Magazine, Or, General Repository of Literature, History, and Politics - Page 66
1796
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 65, Part 2

1795
...urulercinf, tti PrvdutHiiru, Cluatte, dirt ¥t iff t Protlutlt, knowledge of which he only poíieífed the outlines. " The opinions he formed of men, upon...nature inclined him much more to blind partiality than ill-founded preju.Uce. The enlarged views of human atr.tirs, on which hi: mind habitually dwelt, left...
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Essays on Philosophical Subjects

Adam Smith - 1795 - 244 pages
...of knowledge of which he only poffefled the outlines. The opinions he formed of men, upon a ffight acquaintance, were frequently erroneous ; but the...ill-founded prejudice. The enlarged views of human aflairs, on which his mind habitually dwelt, left him neither time nor inclination to ftudy, in detail,...
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The New annual register, or General repository of history ..., Volume 15

1795
...much more to blind partiality, thai} to ill-founded prejudice. The εφ'larged views of human atfairs, ,on which his mind, habitually dwelt, left him neither time nor inclination to ftudy,, in detail, the ' unintereßing peculiarities of ordiy characters j and accordingly, though intimately acqnainted with...
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The Monthly Visitor, and Entertaining Pocket Companion, Volume 4

1798
...when he gave a loofe to his genius upon the very few branches of knowledge of which he only poffeffed the outlines. The opinions he formed of men, upon...neither time nor inclination to ftudy in detail the uninterefting peculiarities of ordinary cha" racters ; and accordingly though intimately acquainted...
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The Annual Register of World Events: A Review of the Year, Volume 37

Edmund Burke - 1800
...when he gave a loofe to his genius, upon the very few branches of knowledge of which he only poffefled the outlines. • The opinions he formed of men, upon...human affairs, on which his mind habitually dwelt, led him neither time nor inclination to ftudy, in detail, the uninrerefting peculiarities of ordinary...
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Annual Register, Volume 37

Edmund Burke - 1800
...lie gave a loofe to his genius, upon the verv few branches of knowledge of which he only poffefled the outlines. The opinions he formed of men, upon...prejudice. The enlarged views of human affairs, on Vvhich his mind habitually dwelt, left him neither time nor inclination to Surly, in detail, the uninterefting...
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Annual Register, Volume 37

1807
...; but the tendency of his nature inclined biro much more to blind partiality, than to ill -founded prejudice. The enlarged views of human affairs, on...habitually dwelt, left him neither time nor inclination to study in detail, the uninteresting peculiarities of ordinary characters ; and accordingly, though intimately...
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The Works of Adam Smith: Considerations concerning the formation of ...

Adam Smith - 1811
...when he gave a loofe to his genius, upon the very few branches of knowledge of which he only poffeffed the outlines. The opinions he formed of men, upon...habitually dwelt, left him neither time nor inclination to ftudy,in detail, the uninterefting peculiarities of ordinary characters; and accordingly, though'intimately...
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The Works of Adam Smith: Considerations concerning the formation of ...

Adam Smith - 1811
...when he gave a loofe to his genius, upon the very few branches of knowledge of which he only pofleffed the outlines. The opinions he formed of men, upon....habitually dwelt, left him neither time nor inclination to ftudy,in detail, the uninterefting peculiarities of ordinary characters; and accordingly, though intimately...
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Biographical Memoirs, of Adam Smith, LL. D., of William Robertson, D. D. and ...

Dugald Stewart - 1811 - 532 pages
...knowledge of which he only possessed the outlines. <: The opinions he formed of men, upon a slight acquaintance, were frequently erroneous ; but the...habitually dwelt, left him neither time nor inclination to study, in detail, the uninteresting peculiarities of ordinary characters ; and accordingly, though...
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