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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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The British Drama: Illustrated, Volume 1

1886
...sorry people eaid anything amiss, since I have no fortune but my character. Mar By Ьеатеп, eho weeps! This is the first mark of tenderness I ever had from a modest woman, and it touches me. (Aside.) Miss Я. I'm sure my family is as good as Miss Hardcastlo's ; and, though Гш poor, that's...
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Harper's Magazine, Volume 72

1886
...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 I ever liad from a modest woman, and it touches me. (To Лег.) Excuse me, my lovely girl; you are the only...
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Playhouse Impressions

Arthur Bingham Walkley - 1892 - 261 pages
...does not sustain the artifice to the end. In the last scene with Miss Hardcastle — (" By heaven 1 she weeps. This is the first mark of tenderness I ever had from a modest woman," &c.)— he deviates into the sincerity of the modern stage. His voice vibrates with passion. Miss Mary...
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The gamester, by Edward Moore. Douglas, by John Home. She stoops to conquer ...

Charles Morris - 1893
...character." "She weeps ! By Heaven, this mark of tenderness touches me 1" said Marlow to himself. " Excuse me, my lovely girl, you are the only part of the family I leave with reluctance. Dream not that I could ever harbor a thought to your harm." Their conversation went on, Marlow being...
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The Rise and Expansion of the British Dominion in India

Sir Alfred Comyn Lyall - 1894 - 355 pages
...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 Library of Wit and Humor, Prose and Poetry: Selected from the ..., Volume 2

Ainsworth Rand Spofford, Rufus Edmonds Shapley - 1894
...should be sorry, people said anything amiss, since I nave no fortune but my character. Marl. (Aside.) By Heaven, she weeps. This is the first mark of tenderness...my lovely girl, you are the only part of the family that I leave with reluctance. But to be plain with you, the difference of our birth, fortune, and education,...
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Dramatic Masterpieces by Greek, Spanish, French, German, and English Dramatists

1900
...should be sorry people said anything amiss, since I have no fortune but my character. MARLOW [aside]. By heaven, she weeps. This is the first mark of tenderness...difference of our birth, fortune, and education, make an honorable connection impossible ; and I can never harbor a thought of seducing simplicity that trusted...
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Plays: Aeschylus Prometheus bound. Sophocles Oedipus rex. Euripides Medea ...

1900
...should be sorry people said anything amiss, since I have no fortune but my character. MARLOW [aside] . By heaven, she weeps. This is the first mark of tenderness...difference of our birth, fortune, and education, make an honorable connection impossible ; and I can never harbor a thought of seducing simplicity that trusted...
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She Stoops to Conquer, Or, The Mistakes of a Night: A Comedy

Oliver Goldsmith - 1900 - 146 pages
...should be sorry people said anything amiss, since I have no fortune but my character. Marloiv [aside]. By heaven, she weeps. This is the first mark of tenderness...to be plain with you, the difference of our birth, 280 fortune and education, make an honourable connexion impossible ; and I can never harbour a thought...
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The Select Works of Oliver Goldsmith

Oliver Goldsmith - 1901 - 434 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...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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