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" But faith has its limits as well as temper; and there are points, beyond which neither can be stretched without sinking into cowardice or plunging into credulity. "
Economica: A Statistical Manual for the United States of America - Page 175
by Samuel Blodget - 1806 - 202 pages
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Lectures on the Growth and Development of the United States ..., Volume 3

Edwin Wiley, Irving Everett Rines, Albert Bushnell Hart - United States - 1916
...passage from impending servitude to acknowledged independence. But faith has its limits, as well as temper, and there are points beyond which neither...into cowardice or plunging into credulity. This, my friende, I conceive to be your situation: hurried to the very edge of both, another step would ruin...
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The Writings of George Washington: pt. II. Correspondence and miscellaneous ...

George Washington, Jared Sparks - Presidents - 1835
...passage from impending servitude to acknowledged independence. " But faith has its limits as well as temper ; and there are points, beyond which neither...the very verge of both, another step would ruin you for ever. To be tame and unprovoked, when injuries press hard upon you, is more than weakness ; but...
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WASHINGTON AND THE AMERICAN REPUBLIC

BENSON J. LOSSING - 1879
...conceive to be your situation ; hurried to the verge of both, another step w^ould ruin you for ever. To be tame and unprovoked, when injuries press hard...but to look up for kinder usage, without one manly effort of your own, would fix your character, and show the world how richly you deserved the chains...
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Graham's American Monthly Magazine of Literature, Art, and Fashion, Volume 46

George R. Graham, Edgar Allan Poe, Charles Jacobs Peterson, Rufus Wilmot Griswold, Robert Taylor Conrad, Joseph Ripley Chandler, Bayard Taylor - 1855
...wants and rights of the army, saying that "faith has its limits as well as its temper, and there arc points beyond which neither can be stretched without...sinking into cowardice or plunging into credulity," takes a survey of the past, and в a series of startling questions asks how their services have been...
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The European Magazine, and London Review, Volume 4

English literature - 1783
...verge of both, another ftep would ruin you for ever. — To be tame and unprovoked when injuries prefs hard upon you, is more than weakness; but to look up for kinder ufagc, without one manly effort of your own, would fix vour charatter, and (hew the world how richly...
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