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Mason has noted, that the rise of Anglo-Saxonism (which held that the Saxons were unmingled and unconquerable) coincided with the union controversy.
He wrote: I record the name of Major Anderson with unmingled satisfaction.
But it is no more the order of nature that it should be incarnated pure in any form, than that the masculine energy should exist unmingled with it in any form.
After he has been shot: "A feeling of peace sank into him, not unmingled with pride.
In his 1872 work, The Dangerous Classes of New York, Brace claimed that "the experiment of 'Emigration' has been an unmingled blessing" for the children of New York's dangerous classes.
unmingled with an inclination to laugh, and resembled more than anything
The work has been prepared at great expense of time, under the pressure of many cares not unmingled with sickness, pain and sorrow.
Leslie Stephen's monograph has been not unmingled with disappointment.
Shuddered with horror, deeply surprised, and "unmingled with disbelief", he finally declared that tracking the Monster would be an impossible endeavour:
As the narrator notes following Madeline's one phantom-like appearance, "I regarded her with an utter astonishment not unmingled with dread--and yet I found it impossible to account for such feelings.
It is relevant in this context that Adriana, using the same water-drop metaphor for companionate relationships, says to him: "For know, my love, as easy as mayst thou fall/A drop of water in the breaking gulf, /And take unmingled thence that drop again/Without adding or diminishing, /As take from me thyself, and not me too" (Comedy of Errors 2.2.125-29).
As Barbauld notes in her earlier poem "A Character," what prevents one from being fully virtuous is "sensibility too finely wrought, / Too quickly roused, too exquisite for peace, / Too deeply thoughtful for unmingled ease" (14-16; P 69).