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" I was but once with the queen, at what time, though I durst not deal directly for my lord as things then stood, yet generally I did both commend her majesty's mercy, terming it to her as an excellent balm that did continually distil from her sovereign... "
The Works of Francis Bacon, Lord Chancellor of England: A New Ed.; with a ... - Page 341
by Francis Bacon - 1844
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The works of Francis Bacon, Volume 3

Francis Bacon (visct. St. Albans.) - 1819 - 568 pages
...not deal directly for my lord as things then stood, yet generally I did both commend her majesty's mercy, terming it to her as an excellent balm that...persons had entered into such an action, it might have caused much blood and combustion : but it appeared well, they were such as knew not how to play...
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Works political

Francis Bacon - Philosophy - 1819 - 584 pages
...not deal directly for my lord as things then stood, yet generally I did both commend her majesty's mercy, terming it to her as an excellent balm that...only so, but I took hardiness to extenuate, not the feet, for that I durst not, but the danger, telling her, that if some base or cruel-minded persons...
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The Works of Francis Bacon: Lord Chancellor of England, Volume 6

Francis Bacon - 1826 - 490 pages
...not deal directly for my lord as things then stood, yet generally I did both commend her majesty's mercy, terming it to her as an excellent balm that...persons had entered into such an action, it might have caused much blood and combustion : but it appeared well, they were such as knew not how to play...
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The Works of Francis Bacon: Lord Chancellor of England, Volume 16

Francis Bacon - 1834 - 784 pages
...not deal directly for my lord as things then stood ; yet generally I did both commend her majesty's mercy, terming it to her as an excellent balm that...senses of her people : and not only so, but I took hardness to extenuate, not the fact, for that I durst not, but the danger, telling her that if some...
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The Works of Francis Bacon, Lord Chancellor of England: A New Edition:

Francis Bacon, Basil Montagu - 1826 - 490 pages
...not deal directly for my lord as things then stood, yet generally I did both commend her majesty's mercy, terming it to her as an excellent balm that...persons had entered into such an action, it might have caused much blood and combustion : but it appeared well, they were such as knew not how to play...
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The Works of Francis Bacon, Lord Chancellor of England: A New Edition:

Francis Bacon, Basil Montagu - 1834 - 458 pages
...not deal directly for my lord as things then stood ; yet generally I did both commend her majesty's mercy, terming it to her as an excellent balm that...senses of her people : and not only so. but I took hardness to extenuate, not the fact, for that I durst not, but the danger, telling her that if some...
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The Works of Lord Bacon: With an Introductory Essay, Volume 1

Francis Bacon - 1838 - 898 pages
...between the sentence and its execution, he " took hardiness to extenuate not the fact," says he, " for that I durst not, but the danger, telling her...persons had entered into such an action, it might have caused much blood and combustion ; but it appeared well, they were such as knew not how to play...
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Works, Volume 2

Francis Bacon - 1841 - 612 pages
...but note that in the flrit ed*lon * I• confidence. yet generally I did both commend her majesty's The style of the Paradoxes, if they are supposed to...says, and rip up wounds with laughingcountenance, have caused much blood and combustion : but it appeared well, they were such as knew not how to play...
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The Works of Francis Bacon, Lord Chancellor of England, Volume 1

Francis Bacon - Biography - 1850 - 590 pages
...stood : yet generally I did both commend her majesty's mercy, terming it to her as an excellent halm nderful proud and disdainful ; wherefore despising...leads a solitary life in the woods and chases with hardness to extenuate, not the fact, for that I durst not, but the danger, telling her that if some...
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Works, Volume 1

Francis Bacon - 1850 - 892 pages
...queen, between the sentence and its execution, he " took hardiness to extenuate not tr fact," says he, " for that I durst not, but the danger, telling her...persons had entered into such an action, it might have caused much blood and combustion ; but it appeared well, they were such as knew not how to play...
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