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" June 30, 1/59HPHE natural progress of the works of men is from rudeness to convenience, from convenience to elegance, and from elegance to nicety. "
The Works of Samuel Johnson - Page 252
by Samuel Johnson - 1810
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Harrison's British Classicks: The Idler. Fitz Osbornes Letters. Shenstones ...

1787 - 526 pages
...necefiity. The favage finds himlelf incommoded, by heat and cold, by rain and wind; he (helters himfelf in the hollow of a rock, and. learns to dig a ca.ve where there was none before. He finds the tun and the wind excluded by the thicket ; !;<rn ihe accidents of the chace, or tue convenience of...
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The Idler

Samuel Johnson, John Hawkins - 1787 - 430 pages
...RANGER, NUMB. 63. SATURDAY, June 30, 1759. TH E natural progrefs of the works of men is from rudenefs to convenience, from convenience to elegance, and from elegance to nicety. The firft labour is enforced by neceflity. The favage finds himfelf incommoded by heat and cold, by rain...
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The Idler

Samuel Johnson, John Hawkins - 1787 - 432 pages
...63. SATURDAY, June 30, 1759. • • • TH E natural progrefs of the works of men is from rudenefs to convenience, from convenience to elegance, and from elegance to nicety. The firft labour is enforced by neceflity. The favage finds himfelf incommoded by heat and cold, by rain...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, LL. D.: The Idler

Samuel Johnson, John Hawkins - 1787 - 442 pages
...RANGER. NUMB. 63. SATURDAY, June 30, 1759. TH E natural progrefs of the works of men ;s from rudenels to convenience, from convenience to elegance, and from elegance to nicety. The firft labour is enforced by neceflity. The favage finds himfelf incommoded by heat and cold, by rain...
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The Scots Magazine, Volume 21

1759 - 762 pages
...think belt, but who ftull tell their ! 'rj by heat and cold, by rain and vvirtd ; he Ihdters himfelf in the hollow of a rock, and learns to dig a cave where there was none before. He finds the fun and the wind excluded by the thoughts in the moft pleafing manner, thicket ; and when the accidents...
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Elegant Extracts: Or, Useful and Entertaining Passages in Prose ..., Volume 2

1797 - 522 pages
...Sftffotir. § 10J. QntbePr&grefsoftbiArti. The natural progrefs of the works of men is from rudenefs to convenience, from convenience to elegance, and from elegance to nicety. The firlt labour is enforced by neceffity. The favage finds himfelf incommoded by heat and cold, by rain...
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Select British Classics, Volume 10

1803 - 222 pages
...find myself disposed to write. I am, Sir, &c. TIM. RANGER. No. LXTII. SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1759. THE natural progress of the works of men is from rudeness...rock, and learns to dig a cave where there was none T»efore. He finds the sun and the wind excluded by the thicket, and when the accidents of the chace,...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, L. L. D.: In Twelve Volumes, Volume 7

Samuel Johnson - 1811
...I find myself disposed to write. I am, Sir, &c. TIM. RANGER. No. 63. SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1759. JL HE natural progress of the works of men is from rudeness...first labour is enforced by necessity. The savage iinds himself incommoded by heat and cold, by rain and wind; he shelters himself in the hollow of a...
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English Synonymes Explained, in Alphabetical Order

George Crabb - 1816 - 790 pages
...youth, and тегу remarkable for Che cornetines» of his person. ADDISON. Tbe natural progress of tlie works of men is from rudeness to convenience, from convenience to elegance, aad from elf gonce to nicety. JOHNSON. GRACEFUL, v. Becoming. GRACIOUS, MERCIFUL, KIXD. GRACIOUS, when...
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The works of Samuel Johnson, Volume 5

Samuel Johnson - 1818 - 420 pages
...when I find myself disposed to write. I am, Sir. &c. TIM RANGEH, No. 63. SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1759THE natural progress of the works of men is from rudeness...learns to dig a cave where there was none before. He fmds the sun and the wind excluded by the thicket; and when the accidents of the chace, or the convenience...
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