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Books Books 1 - 10 of 22 on Bacon, that a unity pieced up by direct admission of contrarieties in the fundamental....
" Bacon, that a unity pieced up by direct admission of contrarieties in the fundamental points of it, is like the toes of Nebuchadnezzar's image, which were made of iron and clay — they may cleave together, but would never incorporate. "
The history of England - Page 362
by Rapin de Thoyras (Paul, M.), Nicolas Tindal - 1762
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The history of the reign of Queen Anne: digested into annals, Volume 5

Abel Boyer - Great Britain - 1707
...got the better of the Philofbphcr.) A * "Unity, fays he, that u flcc'd up by /* dircft Adrt. ijjion 4 of Contraries in the Fundamental Points of it, is like * the Toes o/NebuchadnezarV lmr?e, which rtcre made * of Iron and City ; they may cleave together, but ' can never...
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The Life of the Most Illustrious Prince, John, Duke of Argyle and Greenwich ...

Esq. Robert Campbell - Great Britain - 1745 - 348 pages
...got the Better of the Philo* fepher :) * An Unity fays he, that is pieced up by a direct *' Admiffion of Contraries in the fundamental Points ** of it,...of Iron and Clay, they may cleave " together, but never incorporate. ' ' ANOTHER reafon why lam againft an incorporat* ing Union, is for the Sake of...
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A Complete History of England: From the Descent of Julius Caesar ..., Volume 9

Tobias Smollett - Great Britain - 1759
...repeated what had been faid by lord Bacon, that a unity pieced up by direct admiffion of contrarieties in the fundamental points of it, is like the toes...made of iron and clay : they may cleave together, but would never incorporate. He diflented from the union for the fake of the good old Englifh conftitution,...
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The Continuation of Mr. Rapin's History of England: From the ..., Volume 4

Nicholas Tindal - Great Britain - 1762
...the philofopher) an « unity, fays he, that is pieced up by a direct admiffion of « contraries \n the fundamental points of it, is like the toes «'...of Nebuchadnezzar's image, which were made of iron «c and clay ; they may cleave together, but can never incor«' porate. *« Another reafon, why I am...
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The History of England: From the Revolution in 1688 to the Death of George ...

Tobias George Smollett - Great Britain - 1800
...contrarieties in the fundamental points I- of it, is like the toes of Nebuchadnezzar's image, 1?06. which were made of iron and clay, they may cleave together, but would never incorporate. He dhTented from the Union for the fake of the good old Englifh conftitution,...
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The History of England: From the Invasion of Julius Cęsar, to the ..., Volume 9

David Hume - Great Britain - 1810
...repeated what had been said by lord Bacon, that an unity pieced up by direct admission of contrarieties in the fundamental points of it, is like the toes...made of iron and clay, they may cleave together, but would never incorporate. He dissented from the union for the sake of the good old English constitution,...
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The History of England: From the Revolution to the Death of George the ...

Tobias Smollett - Great Britain - 1810
...repeated what had been said by lord Bacon, that an unity pieced up by direct admission of contrarieties in the fundamental points of it, is like the toes of Nebuchadnezzar's image, which were made of iron ant} clay, they may cleuve together, but would never incorporate. He dissented from the union for the...
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The History of England from the Invasion of Julius Caesar, to the ..., Volume 12

David Hume - Great Britain - 1819
...direct admission of contrarieties in the fundamental points of it, is like the toes of Nehuchadnezzar's image, which were made of iron and clay, they may cleave together, hut would never incorporate. He dissented from the union for the sake of the good old English constitution,...
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The History of England: From the Revolution in 1688, to the Death ..., Volume 2

Tobias Smollett - Great Britain - 1822
...repeated what had been said by lord Bacon, that a unity pieced up by direct admission of contrarieties in the fundamental points of it, is like the toes...Nebuchadnezzar's image, which were made of iron and clay—they may cleave together, but would never incorporate. He dissented from the union for the sake...
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The History of England, from the Invasion of Julius Caesar to the ..., Volume 10

David Hume - Great Britain - 1825
...repeated what had been said by lord Bacon, that a unity pieced up by direct admission of contrarieties in the fundamental points of it, is like the toes...of iron and clay — they may cleave together, but would never incorporate. He dissented from the union for the sake of the good old English constitution,...
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