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" And this constitutes true politeness. It is a perpetual attention, (by habit it grows easy and natural to us), to the little wants of those we are with, by which we either prevent, or remove them. Bowing, ceremonious, formal compliments, stiff civilities,... "
The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal - Page 372
1804
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The Lady's Magazine, Or, Entertaining Companion for the Fair Sex ..., Volume 35

1804
...It is a perpetual attention (by habit it grows easy and natural to us) to the little wants of those we are with, by which we either prevent or remove them. Bowing, ceremonious, formal compliments, and stiff civilities, will never be politeness : that must be easy, natural, unstudied, manly, noble....
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Letters written by the earl of Chatham to Thomas Pitt

William Pitt (1st earl of Chatham.) - 1804
...is a perpetual attention, (by habit it grows easy and natural to us), to the little wants of those we are with, by which we either prevent, or remove them. Bowing, ceremonious, formal compliments, stiff civilities, will never be politeness : that must be easy, natural, unstudied, manly, noble. And...
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The Christian observer [afterw.] The Christian observer and advocate, Volume 3

1804
...it a perpetual attention, (by habit it grows easv and natural to us,) to the little wants oftho.se we are with, by which we either prevent, or remove them. Bowing, ceremonious formal compliments, stiff civilities, will never be politeness: that must be easy, natural, unstudied, manly, noble. And...
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The Monthly review. New and improved ser, Volume 44

1804
...ia a perpetual attention, (by habit it grows easy and natural to us), to the little wants of those we are with, by which we either prevent, or remove them. Bowing, ceremonious, formal compliments, stiff civilities will mver be politeness: that -nust be easy, natural, unstudied, manly, noble. And...
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Letters written by the late Earl of Chatham to his nephew Thomas Pitt, Esq ...

William Pitt (Earl of Chatham) - 1804 - 104 pages
...atten* \ tion, (by habit it grows easy and natural to us), to the little wants of those we are with, by which we either prevent, or remove them. Bowing, ceremonious, formal compliments, stiff civilities, will never be polite36 ness : that must be easy, natural, unstudied, manly, noble....
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Flowers of Literature: For 1804: Or, Characteristic Sketches of Human Nature ...

1805 - 518 pages
...is a perpetual attention, (by habit it grows easy and natural r to us), to the little wants of those we are with, by which we either prevent or remove them. Bowing, ceremonious formal compliments, stiff civilities, will never be politeness: that must be easy, natural, unstudied, manly, noble. And...
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Letters written by the earl of Chatham to Thomas Pitt. Repr

William Pitt (1st earl of Chatham.) - 1805
...is a perpetual attention, (by habit it grows easy and natural to us), to the little wants of those we are with, by which we either prevent, or remove them. Bowing, ceremonious , formal compliments, stiff civilities, will never be politeness : that must be easy, natural, unstudied, manly,- noble....
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Elegant epistles: a copious selection of instructive, moral, and ...

Elegant epistles - 1812
...It is a perpetual attention (by habit it grows easy and natural to us), to the little wnnts of those we are with, by which we either prevent or remove them. Bowing, ceremonious, formal compliments, stiff civilities, will never he politeness; that must he easy, natural, unstndied, manly, noble. And...
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Precept and example, in the instructive letters of eminent men to their ...

Precept - 1825 - 272 pages
...It is a perpetual attention (by habit it grows easy and natural to us) to the little wants of those we are with, by which we either prevent or remove them. Bowing, ceremonious, formal compliments, stiff civilities, will never be politeness: that must be easy, natural, unstudied, manly, noble. And...
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Correspondence of William Pitt, Earl of Chatham, Volume 1

William Pitt (Earl of Chatham) - 1840
...It is a perpetual attention (by habit it grows easy and natural to us) to the little wants of those we are with, by which we either prevent or remove them. Bowing, ceremonious, formal compliments, stiff civilities, will never be politeness; that must be easy, natural, unstudied, manly, noble. And...
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