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" In a word, whatsoever convenience may be thought to be in falsehood and dissimulation, it is soon over ; but the inconvenience of it is perpetual, because it brings a man under an everlasting jealousy and suspicion, so that he is not believed when he... "
The Spectator [by J. Addison and others]: with a biogr. and critical preface ... - Page 283
by Spectator The - 1853
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The British Essayists: The Spectator

Alexander Chalmers - 1802
...must naturally tend to the disappointment of him that practises it. ' Whatsoever convenience may be thought to be in falsehood and dissimulation, it is...then serve his turn, neither truth nor falsehood.' R. N° 104. FRIDAY, JUNE 29, nil. QuaUs equos Threissafatigat Harpalyce V1RG. .*ni 316. With such array...
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The British essayists; with prefaces by A. Chalmers, Volume 7

British essayists - 1802
...must naturally tend to the disappointment of him that practises it. ' Whatsoever convenience may be thought to be in falsehood and dissimulation, it is...then serve his turn, neither truth nor falsehood.' R. N° 104. FRIDAY, JUNE 29, n11. Quails equos Threissafatigat HarpalyceV1RO. ^ni 316. With such array...
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The British Essayists: The Spectator

Alexander Chalmers - 1802 - 600 pages
...journey's end than by-ways, in which men often lose themselves. In a word, whatsoever convenience may be thought to be in falsehood and dissimulation, it is...is not believed when he speaks truth, nor trusted perhaps when he means honestly. When a man has once forfeited the reputation of his integrity, he is...
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The Spectator ...

1803 - 472 pages
...must naturally tend to the disappointment of him that practises it. ' Whatsoever convenience may be thought to be in falsehood and dissimulation, it is...that he is not believed when he speaks truth, nor tnisted when perhaps he means honestly. When a rnan hath once forfeited the reputation of his integrity,...
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The Speaker Or Miscellaneous Pieces Selected from the Best English Writers ...

William Enfield - 1804 - 376 pages
...end , than bye-ways , in which men often lose themselves. In a word , whatsoever convenience may be thought to be in falsehood and dissimulation, it is...it is perpetual , because it brings a man under an everfasting jealousy and suspicion , so that he is not believed when he speaks truth , nor trusted...
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The British Essayists, Volume 11

Alexander Chalmers - 1808
...journey's end than by-ways, in which men often lose themselves. In a word, whatsoever convenience may be thought to be in falsehood and dissimulation, it is...because it brings a man under an everlasting jealousy anjl suspicion, so that he ts ngt - * - . . V believed when he speaks truth, nor trusted perhaps when...
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The Speaker; Or Miscellaneous Pieces: Selected from the Best English Writers ...

William Enfield - 1808 - 400 pages
...which men often lose themselves. In a word whatsoever convenience may be thought to be in falsehood aud dissimulation, it is soon over ; but the inconvenience...an everlasting jealousy and suspicion, so that he k not believed when he speaks truth, nor trusted when perhaps he means honestly. When a man hatU once...
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The Spectator, Volume 6

Alexander Chalmers - 1810 - 384 pages
...journey's end than by-ways, in which men often lose themselves. In a word, whatsoever convenience may be thought to be in falsehood and dissimulation, it is...suspicion, so that he is not believed when he speaks truth, Bor trusted perhaps when he means honestly. When a man has once forfeited the reputation of his integrity,...
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Elegant extracts: a copious selection of passages from the most ..., Volume 2

Elegant extracts - 1812
...journey's end than by ways, in which men .often loose themselves. In a word, whatsoever convenience may be thought to be in falsehood .and dissimulation, it...inconvenience of it is perpetual, because it brings a nan under an everlasting jealousy and suspicion,, so- that he is not believed when he speaks truth,...
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Lessons in Elocution, Or, A Selection of Pieces in Prose and Verse: For the ...

William Scott - 1814 - 407 pages
...journey's end, than by ways in which men often lose themselves. In a word, whatever convenience may be thought to be in falsehood and dissimulation, it is...jealousy and suspicion, so that he is not believed when lie speaks the truth, nor trusted when perhaps he means honestly. Wheli a man hath once forfeited the...
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