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" ... to the execution of the catholic designs. The king asked him, what sort of a man don John was : he answered, a tall lean man; directly contrary to truth, as the king well knew3. He totally mistook the situation of the Jesuits "
The History of England: From the Earliest Times to the Death of George II. - Trang 405
bởi Oliver Goldsmith - 1771
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A Chronological Abridgment of the History of Great-Britain, from the First ...

Antoine-François marquis de Bertrand de Moleville, Antoine François Bertrand de Moleville - 1812
...king asked him what sort of a man don John was ? He answered, a tall, lean man ; directly contrary to truth, as the king well knew, Though he pretended great intimacies with Coleman, he knew him not when placed very near him ; and fell in like mistakes with regard to Wakeman, and had...

The History of England, from the Earliest Times to the Death of ..., Tập 2

Oliver Goldsmith - 1823
...who promised great assistance to the execution of the catholic designs. The king asked him what sort of a man his old acquaintance Don John was. Gates...truth, as the king well knew. Though he pretended a great intimacy with Coleman, yet he knew him not when placed very near him, and had no other excuse...

The History of England from the Earliest Times to the Death of George the Second

Oliver Goldsmith - 1825 - 716 trang
...the catholic designs. The king asked him what sort of a man Ыч old acquaintance Don John was. Oates replied that he was a tall lean man ; which was directly...truth, as the king well knew. Though he pretended a great intimacy v, idi Coleman, yet he knew him not when placed very near him, and had no other excuse...

The History of England: From the Invasion of Julius Caesar to the ..., Tập 9

David Hume, Tobias Smollett, William Jones - 1828
...the situation of the Jesuits' college at Paris4. Though he pretended great intimacies with Coleman, he knew him not, when placed very near him ; and had no other excuse than that his sight was bad in candlelight 5. He fell into like mistakes with regard to Wakeman....

History of England, by Hume and Smollett; with a continuation by T.S ..., Tập 6

David Hume - 1854
...the situation of the Jesuits' college at Paris.3 Though he pretended great intimacies with Coleman, he knew him not, when placed very near him ; and had no other excuse than that his sight was bad in candle-light.4 He fell into like mistakes with regard to Wakeman....

The History of England from the Invasion of Julius Caesar to the ..., Tập 6

David Hume - 1856
...the situation of the Jesuits' college at Paris.J Though he pretended great intimacies with Coleman, he knew him not, when placed very near him ; and had no other excuse than that his sight was bad in candle light.§ He fell into like mistakes with regard to Wakeman....

The history of England ... to the revolution in 1688, Tập 5

David Hume - 1864
...the situation of the Jesuits' college at Paris.d Though he pretended great intimacies with Coleman, he knew him not, when placed very near him ; and had no other excuse than that his sight was bad in candle-light.' He fell into like mistakes with regard to Wakeman....

Famous historical scenes from three centuries, selected by A.R.H. Moncrieff

Famous historical scenes - 1875
...the situation of the Jesuits' college at Paris. Though he pretended great intimacies with Coleman, he knew him not when placed very near him ; and had no other excuse than that his sight was bad in candlelight. He fell into like mistakes with regard to TVakeman....

The history of England ... to ... 1688, Tập 6

David Hume - 1882
...the situation of the Jesuits' college at Paris.J Though he pre'ended great intimacies with Coleman, he knew him not, when placed very near him ; and had no other excuse than .hat his sight was bad in candle light.§ He fell into like mis;akes with regard to Wakeman....

Critical and Historical Essays Contributed to the Edinburgh Review ..., Tập 2

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1903
...mistook the situation of the Jesuits' College at Paris. Though he pretended great intimacy with Coleman he knew him not when placed very near him ; and had no other excuse than that his sight was bad in candlelight. He fell into like mistakes with regard to Wakeman...




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