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" I'm sure I should be sorry [pretending to cry] if he left the family upon my account. "
The Modern British Drama: Comedies - Page 556
edited by - 1811
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Goldsmith's Miscellaneous Works

Oliver Goldsmith - 1841 - 127 pages
...over had from a modest woman, and it touches me. ( Ta her.} Excuse me, my lovely girl, you are tho only part of the family I leave with reluctance. But...birth, fortune, and education, make an honourable connexion impossible ; and I can never harbour a thought of bringing ruin upon one, whose only fault...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith: With an Account of His Life and ...

Oliver Goldsmith - 1841 - 527 pages
...character. Mar/Mr [ande]. By Heaven 1 she weeps. ТЫ is the first mark of tenderness I ever had from * modest woman, and it touches me. [To her.} Excuse me, my lovely girl; you are the only put of the family I leave with reluctance. But to be plain with you, the difference of our birth, fortune,...
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The Select Works of Oliver Goldsmith: With the Portrait of the Author

Oliver Goldsmith - 1842 - 429 pages
...should be sorry people said any thing amiss, since I have no fortune but my character. Marl. (Aside.} By Heaven! she weeps. This is the first mark of tenderness...the difference of our birth, fortune, and education, makes an honourable connexion impossible; and I can never harbour a thought of seducing simplicity...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith: With an Account of His Life and ...

Oliver Goldsmith - 1845 - 527 pages
...should be sorry people said any thing amiss, since I have no fortune but my character. Marlow [aside]. By Heaven ! she weeps. This is the first mark of tenderness...the difference of our birth, fortune, and education, makes an honourable connexion impossible; and I can never harbour a thought of seducing simplicity...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith: With an Account of His Life and ...

Oliver Goldsmith - 1847 - 527 pages
...should be sorry people said any thing amiss, since I have no fortune but my character. Marlow [aside]. By Heaven ! she weeps. This is the first mark of tenderness...my lovely girl; you are the only part of the family 1 leave with reluctance. But to be plain with you, the difference of our birth, fortune, and education,...
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The Critic: Or, a Tragedy Rehearsed : a Dramatic Piece in Two Acts

Richard Brinsley Sheridan - 1848 - 41 pages
...should be sorry people said anything amiss, since I have no fortune but my character. Mar. [Aside.] By heaven, she weeps ! This is the first mark of tenderness...I ever had from a modest woman, and it touches me. Miss H. But I'm sure my family is as good as Miss Hardcastle's, and though I'm poor, that's no great...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith: Including a Variety ..., Volume 4

Oliver Goldsmith, Sir James Prior - 1850
...should be sorry people said any thing amiss, since I have no fortune but my character. * MARL. (Aside.) By Heaven ! she weeps. This is the first mark of tenderness I ever had from a modest women, and it touches me. ( To lier) Excuse me, my lovely girl ; you are the only part of the family...
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Poems, Plays and Essays

Oliver Goldsmith - 1851 - 384 pages
...but my character. JVJo' low. {Aside) By Heaven ! she weeps. This is the first mark of tenderness 1 ever had from a modest woman, and it touches me. (To her) Excuse me, my lovely sirl ; you are the only part of the family I leave with reluctance. But, to be plain with you, the...
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The works of Oliver Goldsmith, ed. by P. Cunningham, Volume 1

Oliver Goldsmith - 1854
...should be sorry people said anything amiss, since I have no fortune but my character. Marl. (Aside.') By Heaven! she weeps. This is the first mark of tenderness...the difference of our birth, fortune, and education, makes an honourable connection impossible; and I can never harbour a thought of seducing simplicity...
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The Works of Oliver Goldsmith, Volume 1

Oliver Goldsmith - 1854
...should be sorry people said anything amiss, since I have no fortune but my character. Marl. (Aside.) By Heaven! she weeps. This is the first mark of tenderness...leave with reluctance. But to be plain with you, the diHerence of our birth, fortune, and education, makes an honourable connection impossible; and I can...
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