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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 Good Natur'd Man and She Stoops to Conquer

Oliver Goldsmith - 1903 - 285 pages
...thing amiss, since I have no fortune but my character. Marl, (aside.') By heaven, she weeps ! This »8o is the first mark of tenderness I ever had from a...her.) Excuse me, my lovely girl, you are the only part 262 behavour. Modern editors print btAaviour, but the persistence of the five octavos in thus spelling...
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Classic Tales by Famous Authors: Containing Complete Selections ..., Volume 20

Frederick Brigham De Berard - 1905
...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...our birth, fortune and education, make an honourable connexion impossible; and I can never harbour a thought of seducing simplicity that trusted in my honour,...
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She Stoops to Conquer: And, The Good-natured Man

Oliver Goldsmith - 1906 - 191 pages
...should be sorry, people said anything v amiss, since I have no fortune but my character. Marl. [Aside.] By Heaven, she weeps. This is the first mark of tenderness...modest woman, and it touches me. [To her.'] Excuse mo, my lovely girl, you are the only part of the family I leave with reluctance. But to be plain with...
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The Good-natured Man: She Stoops to Conquer

Oliver Goldsmith - 1908 - 198 pages
...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...difference of our birth, fortune, and education, make an The Male-Coquette, played at Drury Lane in 1757, in which a young woman (Miss Macklin) took the part...
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The Good-natured Man: She Stoops to Conquer

Oliver Goldsmith - 1908 - 198 pages
...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...difference of our birth, fortune, and education, make an The Male-Coquette, played at Drury Lane in 1757, in which a young woman (Miss Macklin) took the part...
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The Good-natured Man: She Stoops to Conquer

Oliver Goldsmith - 1908 - 198 pages
...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...I ever had from a modest woman, and it touches me. (7b her.) Excuse me, my lovely girl ; you are the only part of the family I leave with reluctance....
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The Plays of Oliver Goldsmith: Together with the Vicar of Wakefield

Oliver Goldsmith - 1909 - 520 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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She Stoops to Conquer: And, The Good-natured Man

Oliver Goldsmith - 1909 - 191 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...ever had from a modest woman, and it touches me. [To herJ] Excuse mo. my lovely girl, you are tho only part of the family I leave with reluctance. But to...
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Representative English Dramas from Dryden to Sheridan

Frederick Tupper - 1914 - 459 pages
...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 connexion impossible; and I can never harbor a thought of seducing simplicity that trusted...
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Representative English Dramas from Dryden to Sheridan

Frederick Tupper - 1914 - 459 pages
...be sorry people »aid anything amiss, since I have no fortune but my character. M or low last de] . By heaven, she weeps. This is the first mark of tenderness...difference of our birth, fortune and education, make an honorable connexion impossible; and I can never harbor a thought of seducing simplicity that trusted...
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