Plays: By Greek, Spanish, French, German and English Dramatists, Volume 31

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Colonial Press, 1900

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Page 146 - Pelt him, pummel him, nnd maul him; rummage, ransack, overhaul him ; Overbear him and outbawl him; bear him down, and bring him under Bellow like a burst of thunder, Robber ! harpy ! sink of plunder ! Rogue and villain! rogue and cheat! rogue and villain, 1 repeat!
Page 387 - You must not be so talkative, Diggory. You must be all attention to the guests. You must hear us talk, and not think of talking; you must see us drink, and not think of drinking ; you must see us eat, and not think of eating. Diggory.
Page 376 - Blessings on my pretty innocence ! Drest out as usual, my Kate. 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 435 - Marlow. (Kneeling.) Does this look like security? Does this look like confidence? No, madam, every moment that shows me your merit, only serves to increase my diffidence and confusion.
Page 383 - There be two gentlemen in a post-chaise at the door. They have lost their way upo' the forest ; and they are talking something about Mr.
Page 411 - He has scarcely been three hours in the house, and he has already encroached on all my prerogatives. You may like his impudence, and call it modesty. But my son-in-law, Madam, must have very different qualifications. Miss Hard. Sir, I ask but this night to convince you.
Page 416 - HARD. Young man, young man, from your father's letter to me. I was taught to expect a well-bred modest man as a visitor...
Page 415 - Though I'm but a servant, I'm as good as another man. I'll drink for no man before supper, sir, damme ! Good liquor will sit upon a good supper, but a good supper will not sit upon — hiccup — on my conscience, sir. Marlow — You see, my old friend, the fellow is as drunk as he can possibly be.
Page 376 - You know our agreement, Sir. You allow me the morning to receive and pay visits, and to dress in my own manner; and in the evening I put on my housewife's dress to please you.
Page 18 - With wicketed sides, nor any woodcraft knew. But lived, like silly ants, beneath the ground In hollow caves unsunned. There, came to them No steadfast sign of winter, nor of spring Flower-perfumed, nor of summer full of fruit, But blindly and lawlessly they did all things...

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