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" I know also, and it is necessary that you should be informed, that he is overwhelmed with a correspondence from all quarters, most of them upon trifling subjects and in a more trifling style, with unmeaning visits from Multitudes of People, chiefly from... "
Collections of the Massachusetts Historical Society - Página 74
por Massachusetts Historical Society - 1925
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Harper's New Monthly Magazine, Volumen47

1873 - 968 páginas
...In all tlie other letters the modern style will be followed in the printing. Here is the epistle : "There is another thing which I am obliged to mention : there are so many private Families, Ladiee and Gentlemen, that he visita so often, and they arc so fond of him that he can not well avoid...
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Franklin in France, Volumen1

Edward Everett Hale - 1886
...style, with unmeaning visits from Multitudes of People, chiefly from the Vanity of having it to say that they have seen him. There is another thing which I...cannot well avoid it, — and so much intercourse with Academicians, that all these things together keep his mind in a constant state of dissipation. If indeed...
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Benjamin Franklin as a Man of Letters

John Bach McMaster - 1887 - 293 páginas
...with un^ meaning visits from multitudes of people, chiefly from the vanity of having it to say that they have seen him. There is another thing which I...cannot well avoid it, — and so much intercourse with Academicians, that all these things together keep his mind in a constant state of dissipation." Business...
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Benjamin Franklin

John Torrey Morse - 1889 - 428 páginas
...People, chiefly from the Vanity of having it to say that they have seen him. There is another thing that I am obliged to mention. There are so many private...cannot well avoid it, — and so much intercourse with Academicians, that all these things together keep his mind in a constant state of dissipation. If indeed...
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The Revolutionary Diplomatic Correspondence of the United States, Volumen1

United States. Department of State - 1889
...chiefly from the vanity of having it to say that they have seen him. There is another thing which I ani obliged to mention; there are so many private families,...visits so often, and they are so fond of him, that he can not well avoid it, and so much intercourse with academicians, that all these things together keep...
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Benjamin Franklin as a Man of Letters

John Bach McMaster - 1896 - 293 páginas
...unmeaning visits from multitudes of people, chiefly from the vanity of having it to say that they hiive seen him. There is another thing which I am obliged...often, and they are so fond of him, that he cannot \yell avoid it, — and so much intercourse with Academicians, that all these things together keep...
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Benjamin Franklin: Printer, Statesman, Philosopher and Practical Citizen ...

Edward Robins - 1898 - 354 páginas
...Englander writes to Samuel Adams, "hates to offend, and seldom gives any opinion till obliged to do it. There are so many private families, ladies and gentlemen,...cannot well avoid it, — and so much intercourse with Academicians, that all these things together keep his mind in a constant state of dissipation." All...
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France in the American Revolution, Volumen2

James Breck Perkins - 1911 - 544 páginas
...People, chiefly from the Vanity of having it to say that they have seen him. There is another thing that I am obliged to mention. There are so many private...cannot well avoid it, — and so much intercourse with Academicians, that all these things together keep his mind in a constant state of dissipation. . ....
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American Aurora: A Democratic-Republican Returns: The Suppressed History of ...

Richard N. Rosenfeld - 1998 - 1012 páginas
...December 5, 1778. Today, from Paris, John Adams writes his good friend James Warren of Massachusetts, There is another thing which I am obliged to mention....so many private Families Ladies and Gentlemen that [Dr. Franklin] visits so often . . . and so much intercourse with Academicians that all these things...
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A Great Improvisation: Franklin, France, and the Birth of America

Stacy Schiff - 2005 - 489 páginas
...flowed from every corner of the globe, little of which pertained to American business. Nor was that all: "There is another thing which I am obliged to mention....cannot well avoid it, and so much intercourse with academicians, that all these things together keep his mind in such a constant state of dissipation,...
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