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" To you, good gods, I make my last appeal ; Or clear my virtues, or my crimes reveal. If in the maze of fate I blindly run, And backward trod those paths I sought to shun, Impute my errors to your own decree : My hands are guilty, but my heart is free. "
The Spectator. ... - Page 230
1789
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The Spectator: With Sketches of the Lives of the Authors, an Index ..., Volume 1

1824 - 310 pages
...crimes reveal. If in the maze of fate I blindly run, And backward tread those paths 1 sought to shun; Impute my errors to your own decree: My hands are guilty, but my heart is free. Let us then observe with what thunder-claps of applause he leaves the stage, after, the impieties and execrations...
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The Spectator, no. 1-314

Joseph Addison - 1837 - 480 pages
...crimes reveal. If in the maze of falR I blindly run, And backward tread those paths I sought to shun; Impute my errors to your own decree: My hands are guilty, but my heart is free.' Let us then observe with what thunder claps of applause he leaves the stage, after the impieties and execrations...
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Selections from the Poetry of Dryden: Including His Plays and Translations

John Dryden - 1852 - 378 pages
...crimes reveal: If wand'ring in the maze of fate I run, And backward trod the paths I sought to shun, Impute my errors to your own decree; My hands are guilty, but my heart is free. THE SPANISH FBIAR. 1682. Bertran. Short let it be, For, from the Moorish camp, this hour and more,...
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The Spectator: With a Biographical and Critical Preface, and Explanatory ...

1853 - 524 pages
...crimes reveal. If in the maze of fate, 1 blindly run, And backward tread those paths I sought to shun; Impute my errors to your own decree: My hands are guilty, but my heart is free." Let us then observe with what thunder claps of applause he leaves the stage, after the impieties and execrations...
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The Spectator [by J. Addison and others] with sketches of the ..., Volumes 1-2

Spectator The - 1853 - 596 pages
...crimes reveal. If in the maze of fate I blindly run, And backward tread those paths I sought to shun, Impute my errors to your own decree : My hands are guilty, but my heart is free. Let us then observe with what thunder-claps of applause he leaves the ^stage, after the impieties and execrations...
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The Spectator [by J. Addison and others]: with a biogr. and critical preface ...

Spectator The - 1853 - 1118 pages
...crimes reveal. If in the maze of fate, I blindly run, And backward tread those paths I sought to shu n ; Impute my errors to your own decree : My hands are guilty, but my heart is free." Ijet us then observe with what thunder claps of applause he leav the stage, after the impieties and...
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The Spectator, Volume 1

Alexander Chalmers - 1853 - 546 pages
...reveal. If in the maze of fate I blindly run, And backward tread those paths I sought to shun ; Impnte my errors to your own decree : My hands are guilty, but my heart is free.' will wonder to see an audience so cursed and so pleased at the same time. ' O that, as oft I have at...
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The Works of Joseph Addison: Including the Whole Contents of Bp ..., Volume 4

Joseph Addison - 1854 - 620 pages
...crimes reveal. If in the maze of fate I blindly run, And backward trod those paths I sought to shun, Impute my errors to your own decree : My hands are guilty, but my heart is free. Let us then observe with what thunder-claps of applause he leaves the stage, after the impieties and execrations...
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The Works of Joseph Addison: The Spectator

Joseph Addison - 1854 - 624 pages
...crimes reveaL If in the maze of fate I blindly run, And backward trod those paths I sought to shun, Impute my errors to your own decree : My hands are guilty, but my heart is free. Let us then observe with what thunder-claps of applause he leaves the stage, after the impieties and execrations...
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The Works of Joseph Addison: The Spectator

Joseph Addison - 1854 - 626 pages
...crimes reveal. If in the maze of fate I blindly run, And backward trod those paths I sought to shun, Impute my errors to your own decree : My hands are guilty, but my heart is free. Let us then observe with what thunder-claps of applause he leaves the stage, after the impieties and execrations...
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