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图书 共有 105 册关于“... should be easy, in the nature of things it cannot be: there must always be some...”的图书,以下是第 31 - 40 册。
" ... should be easy, in the nature of things it cannot be: there must always be some degree of care and anxiety. The master of the house is anxious to entertain his guests; the guests are anxious to be agreeable to him : and no man, but a very impudent... "
Rambles by Rivers: The Thames - 第159页
作者:James Thorne - 1847
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The Maritime Monthly, 第 4 卷

1874
..."take his ease at his inn.' " There is no private house," said Johnson, talking on this subject, " in which people can enjoy themselves so well as at a capital tavern. Let there be ever so great a plenty of good things, ever so much grandeur, ever so much elegance, ever so much desire that everbody...
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Appletons' Journal, 第 3 卷

1877
...life. Dr. Johnson gives the pith of the matter in the well-known words : " There is no private house in which people can enjoy themselves so well as at...ever so great plenty of good things, ever so much desire that everybody should be easy, in the nature of things it cannot be ; there must always be some...
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Johnson: His Characteristics and Aphorisms

James Hay - 1884 - 173 页
...325. All injury is either of the person, the rtune, or the fame. — Life. There is no private house in which people can enjoy themselves so well as at...easy, in the nature of things it cannot be : there "Jury fortune, or the fame. — Life. must always be some degree of care and anxiety. The master of...
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The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.: Together with The Journal of a ..., 第 2 卷

James Boswell - 1884
...French for not having, in any perfection, the tavern life. " There is no private house," said he, " in which people can enjoy themselves so well as at...grandeur, ever so much elegance, ever so much desire that every body should be easy ; in the nature of things it cannot be : there must always be some degree...
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The life of Samuel Johnson ... together with The journal of a tour to the ...

James Boswell - 1884
...French for not having, in any perfection, the tavern life. " There is no private house," said he, " in which people can enjoy themselves so well as at...grandeur, ever so much elegance, ever so much desire that every body should be easy; in the nature of things it cannot be: there must always be some degree of...
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A Drive Through England: Or A Thousand Miles of Road Travel

James John Hissey - 1885 - 391 页
...like this' (he was addressing Boswell, who was staying with him there). ' Let there be ever so great a plenty of good things, ever so much grandeur, ever so much elegance, ever so much desire that every guest should be easy, in the nature of things it cannot be ; there must always be some degree...
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Boswell's Life of Johnson: Life (v.l, 1709-1765; v.2 1765-1776; v.3, 1776 ...

James Boswell - 1887
...French for not having, in any perfection, the tavern life. ' There is no private house, (said he,) in which people can enjoy themselves so well, as at...grandeur, ever so much elegance, ever so much desire that every body should be easy ; in the nature of things it cannot be : there must always be some degree...
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Wit and Wisdom of Samuel Johnson

Samuel Johnson - 1888 - 323 页
...the French for not having in any perfection the tavern life. " There is no private house (said he) in which people can enjoy themselves so well as at...grandeur, ever so much elegance, ever so much desire that every body should be easy; in the nature of things it cannot be : there must always be some degree...
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Wit and Wisdom of Samuel Johnson

Samuel Johnson - 1888 - 323 页
...the French for not having in any perfection the tavern life. " There is no private house (said he) in which people can enjoy themselves so well as at...ever so great plenty of good things, ever so much gfandeur, ever so much elegance, ever so much desire that every body should be easy; in the nature...
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Coaching Days and Coaching Ways

William Outram Tristram - 1893 - 376 页
...on the Birmingham Road, that he gave vent to the profoundity — " there is no place," he said, " at which people can enjoy themselves so well as at a capital tavern like this. Let there be ever so great a plenty of good things, ever so much grandeur, ever so much...
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