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" England by lofty halls and by the constant waving of fans. The number of the prisoners was one hundred and forty-six. When they were ordered to enter the cell, they imagined that the soldiers were joking ; and being in high spirits on account of the promise... "
Essays, Political, Historical, and Miscellaneous - Page 633
de Archibald Alison - 1850
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English Composition: With Chapters on Précis Writing, Prosody and Style

William Murison - 1910 - 416 pages
...compensate him for what he must lose, if the European trade should be driven to some other quarter. 2. When they were ordered to enter the cell, they imagined...mistake. They expostulated they entreated but in vain. 3. Had Mr Wordsworth's poems been the silly, the childish things, which they were for a long time described...
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Macaulay's Essay on Lord Clive

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1910 - 202 pages
...natives of England by lofty halls and by the constant waving of fans. The number of the prisoners was one hundred and forty-six. When they were ordered to enter...laughed and jested at the absurdity of the notion. 5 They soon discovered their mistake. They expostulated; they entreated; but in vain. The guards threatened...
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Macaulay's Essays on Clive and Hastings

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1910 - 300 pages
...hundred and forty-six. When they were ordered to enter the cell, they imagined that the soldiers were 15 joking; and, being in high spirits on account of the...entreated ; but in vain. The guards threatened to cut down all who hesitated. The captives were 20 driven into the cell at the point of the sword, and the...
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Macaulay's Essays on Clive and Hastings

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1910 - 326 pages
...natives of England by lofty halls and by the constant waving of fans. The number of the prisoners was one hundred and forty-six. When they were ordered to enter the cell, they imagined that the soldiers were 15 joking; and, being in high spirits on account of the promise of the Nabob to spare their lives,...
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The Rhetorical Principles of Narration

Carroll Lewis Maxcy - 1911 - 306 pages
...natives of England by lofty halls and by the constant waving of fans. The number of the prisoners was one hundred and forty-six. When they were ordered to enter...entreated; but in vain. The guards threatened to cut down all who hesitated. The captives were driven into the cell at the point of the sword, and the door...
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Essays on Clive and Hastings

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1911 - 346 pages
...by the constant waving of fans. The number of the prisoners was one hundred and forty-six. When 30 they were ordered to enter the cell, they imagined...entreated; but in vain. The guards threatened to cut down all who hesitated. The captives were driven into the cell at the point of the sword, and the door...
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Macaulay's Essay on Lord Clive

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1912 - 340 pages
...of England by lofty 30 halls and by the constant waving of fans. The number of the prisoners was one hundred and forty-six. When they were ordered to enter...Nabob to spare their lives, they laughed and jested at he absurdity of the notion. They soon discovered their mistake. They expostulated; they entreated;...
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Macaulay's Essay on Lord Clive

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1912 - 300 pages
...spirits on account of the promise of the Nabob to spare their lives, they laughed and jested at take. They expostulated; they entreated; but in vain. The guards threatened to cut down all who hesitated. The captives were driven into the cell at the point of the sword, and the door...
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Literary Essays: Contributed to the Edinburgh Review, Volume 2

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1913 - 842 pages
...natives of England by lofty halls and by the constant waving of fans. The number of the prisoners was one hundred and forty-six. When they were ordered to enter...entreated ; but in vain. The guards threatened to cut down all who hesitated. The captives were driven into the cell at the point of the sword, and the door...
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A Handbook of Present-day English ...

Etsko Kruisinga - 1915 - 534 pages
...Nothing was permitted to arrest the gang's progress. Pett Ridge, Mord Em'ly p. 15. When the prisoners were ordered to enter the cell they imagined that the soldiers were joking. The boys were allowed to go home on Saturdays. Criminals have been known to jest even upon the scaffold...
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