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" He affecteth popularity by gracing such as he hath heard to be popular, and not by any fashions of his own. He is thought somewhat general in his favours ; and his virtue of access is rather, because he is much abroad and in press, than that he giveth... "
The Works of Lord Bacon: Letters - Page 30
by Francis Bacon - 1854
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Letters of S[i]r Francis Bacon ... Written During the Reign of King James ...

Francis Bacon - 1702 - 302 pages
...told your Lordlhip once before, that (tnethought} his Majefty rather asked Counfel, of the time paft, than of the time to come. But it is yet early to ground any (etled opinion. For the Particulars, I refer to Conference, having in thefe Generals gone further in...
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The Works of Francis Bacon, Volume 1

Francis Bacon (visct. St. Albans.) - 1819 - 648 pages
...rather because he is much abroad and in a crowd, " than that he giveth easy audience. He hasteneth " to a mixture of both kingdoms and occasions faster, " perhaps, than policy will well bear." An. i605. In 1605, Sir Francis Bacon recommended himself to the king's particular notice, as well as...
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The retrospective review, Volume 6

1822 - 386 pages
...is rather, because he is much abroad and in press, than that he giveth easy audience. He hasteneth to a mixture of both kingdoms and occasions, faster...but it is yet early to ground any settled opinion." In another letter to James himself, he draws a picture of the state of the nation. ." Your people military...
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Memoirs of the Court of King James the First, Volume 1

Lucy Aikin - 1822 - 468 pages
...rather because he is much abroad, and in press, than that he giveth giveth easy audience. He hasteneth to a mixture of both kingdoms and occasions, faster...asked counsel of the time past than of the time to comea." The extensive application of this concluding remark need scarcely be pointed out ; it well...
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Memoirs of the Court of King James the First, Volume 1

Lucy Aikin - 1822
...rather because he is much abroad, and in press, than that he giveth giveth easy audience. He hasteneth to a mixture of both kingdoms and occasions, faster...once before, that methought his majesty rather asked coun- . sel of the time past than of the time to come*." The extensive application of this concluding...
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The Works of Francis Bacon: Baron of Verulam, Viscount St. Albans ..., Volume 5

Francis Bacon - 1824 - 624 pages
...than that he giveth easy audience. He hasteneth to a mixture of both kingdoms and occasions.faster perhaps than policy will well bear. I told your lordship...generals gone farther in so tender an argument than 1 would have done, were not the bearer hereof so assured. So I continue, etc. 1603. LXXIV. A Letter...
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The Works of Francis Bacon: Lord Chancellor of England, Volume 16

Francis Bacon - 1834 - 784 pages
...is rather, because he is much abroad and in press, than that he giveth easy audience. He hasteneth to a mixture of both kingdoms and occasions, faster...but it is yet early to ground any settled opinion." (m) The title of knighthood had hitherto been considered an especial mark of royal favour ; but the...
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The Works of Francis Bacon, Baron of Verulam, Viscount St. Alban ..., Volume 1

Francis Bacon - 1826 - 626 pages
...rather because he is much abroad and in a crowd, " than that he giveth easy audience. He hasteneth " to a mixture of both kingdoms and occasions faster, " perhaps, than policy will well bear." An. 1605. jn 1605, Sir Francis Bacon recommended himself to the king's particular notice, as well as...
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Constable's miscellany of original and selected publications

Constable and co, ltd - 1830 - 642 pages
...is rather because he .is much abroad, and in press, than that he giveth easy audience. He hasteneth to a mixture of both kingdoms and occasions, faster...Majesty rather asked counsel of the time past than the time to come.' " It was on Tuesday, the Sd of May, that he approached Theobald's, the seat of Secretary...
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The Works of Francis Bacon, Lord Chancellor of England, Volume 12

Francis Bacon - 1830 - 530 pages
...and in press, than he giveth easy audience: he hasteneth to a mixture of both kingdoms and nations, faster perhaps than policy will well bear. I told your lordship once before my opinion, that methought his majesty rather asked counsel of the time past, thnn of the time to come....
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