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" Macclesfield, who had the greatest share in forming the bill, and who is one of the greatest mathematicians and astronomers in Europe, spoke afterwards with infinite knowledge, and all the clearness that so intricate a matter would admit of: but as his... "
The Quarterly visitor, conducted by W. Passman - Page 148
edited by - 1815
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The House of Lords in the XVIIIth Century

Arthur Stanley Turberville - 1927 - 600 pages
...overtly attacking this treaty. The compromise of formally approving the treaty and at the same time a matter would admit of ; but as his words, his periods, and his utterance were not near so good as mine, the preference was most unanimously, though most unjustly, given to me.' Letters,...
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The Letters of Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl of Chesterfield ...

Philip Dormer Stanhope Earl of Chesterfield - 1901 - 438 pages
...greatest mathematicians and astronomers in Europe, spoke afterward with infinite knowledge, and all the clearness that so intricate a matter would admit...his words, his periods, and his utterance," were not near so good as mine, the preference was most unanimously, though most unjustly, given to me. This...
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The Pleasures of Counting

T. W. K├Ârner - 1996 - 548 pages
...greatest mathematicians and astronomers in Europe, spoke afterwards with infinite knowledge, and all the clearness that so intricate a matter would admit...his words, his periods, and his utterance were not near so good as mine, the preference was most unanimously, though most unjustly, given to me. [From...
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