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Arch bear believe bring brother cann't captain Charl child colonel comes daughter dear devil don't door Enter Exit expect eyes face faith father fear fellow fool fortune Fred Free gentleman give gone half hand happy Hard Harry Hast head hear heart hold honour hope husband I'll keep Kite lady Lamb leave letter live look Lord Love Lure madam marry master mean mind Miss never obliged once passion person play Plume poor pounds pray present pretty reason SCENE servant shew Sir Bash Sir Geo Sir John sister speak Stand Sterl suppose sure talk tell thee there's thing thou thought thousand told town turn what's whole wife Wild wish woman young
Page 544 - The Englishman's malady. But tell me, George, where could I have learned that assurance you talk of? My life has been chiefly spent in a college or an inn, in seclusion from that lovely part of the creation that chiefly teach men confidence.
Page 540 - Goodness ! What a quantity of superfluous silk hast thou got about thee , girl ! I could never teach the fools of this age, that the indigent world could be clothed out of the trimmings of the vain.
Page 543 - Diggory, you are too talkative. Then, if I happen to say a good thing, or tell a good story at table, you must not all burst out a-laughing, as if you made part of the company.
Page 548 - I'm certain he scarce looked in my face the whole time. Yet the fellow, but for his unaccountable bashfulness, is pretty well, too. He has good sense, but then so buried in his fears, that it fatigues one more than ignorance.
Page 546 - The devil, Sir, do you think, we have brought down the whole Joiners' Company, or the Corporation of Bedford, to eat up such a supper ? Two or three little things, clean and comfortable, will do.
Page 305 - Trade. Or pore over you through a microscope, to see how your blood circulates from the crown of your head to the sole of your foot...
Page 547 - Not at all, Sir ; there is nothing I like so much as grave conversation myself; I could hear it for ever. Indeed, I have often been surprised how a man of sentiment could ever admire those light airy pleasures, where nothing reaches the heart.
Page 544 - Travellers, George, must pay in all places. The only difference is, that in good inns you pay dearly for luxuries; in bad inns you are fleeced and starved.
Page 135 - I grant ye, they are as willing tits as any within twenty degrees : but I can have no great opinion of our heads from the service they have done us hitherto, unless it be that they have brought us from London hither to Lichfield, made me a lord and you my servant.