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" ... at the poor man's perplexities. What was to be done? the morning was passing away, and Rip felt famished for want of his breakfast. He grieved to give up his dog and gun; he dreaded to meet his wife; but it would not do to starve among the mountains.... "
The Edinburgh magazine, and literary miscellany, a new series of The Scots ... - Page 320
1819
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The casquet of literature, a selection in poetry and prose, ed ..., Volumes 1-2

Casket - 1873
...man's perplexities What was to be done? The morning was passing away, and Hip felt famished for want of K L M An he approached the village he met a number of people, but none whom he knew, which somewhat surprised...
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First (-Sixth) illustrated reader

Illustrated reader - 1874
...passing away, and Rip felt famished for want of his breakfast. He grieved to give up his dog and his gun; he dreaded to meet his wife; but it would not...of trouble and anxiety, turned his steps homeward. invariably stroked their chins. The constant recurrence of this gesture induced Rip, involuntarily,...
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Cassell's illustrated readings, Volume 1; Volume 66

Cassell, ltd - 1875
...was brought to a stand. What was to be done ? The morning was passing away, and Rip felt famished. He grieved to give up his dog and gun ; he dreaded...approached the village he met a number of people, but none whom he knew, which somewhat surprised him, for he had thought himself acquainted with every one in...
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The Holborn series of reading books. Instructive reader, no, Issue 1

Charles Joseph S. Dawe - 1877
...anxious heart Rip turned his steps homeward, wondering what excuse he should make to Dame Van Winkle. As he approached the village he met a number of people, but none whom he knew. They all stared at him with surprise, and invariably stroked their chins. The constant...
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A Century of American Literature, 1776-1876

Henry Augustin Beers - 1878 - 407 pages
...perplexities. What was to be done ? the morning was passing away, and Rip felt famished for want of his breakfast. He grieved to give up his dog and gun...approached the village, he met a number of people, but none whom he knew, which somewhat surprised him, for he had thought himself acquainted with every one in...
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Six Selections from Irving's Sketch-book: With Notes, Questions, Etc. for ...

Washington Irving, Homer Baxter Sprague - 1878 - 157 pages
...perplexities. What was to be done ? the morning was passing away, and Rip felt famished for want of his breakfast. He grieved to give up his dog and gun...approached the village he met a number of people, but none whom he knew, which somewhat surprised him, for he had thought himself acquainted with every one in...
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Appletons' School Readers

William Torrey Harris, Andrew Jackson Rickoff, Mark Bailey - 1878 - 142 pages
...passing away, and Rip felt famished for want of his breakfast. He grieved to give up his dog and his gun ; he dreaded to meet his wife ; but it would not...of trouble and anxiety, turned his steps homeward. 5. As he approached the village he met a number of people, but none whom he knew ; which somewhat surprised...
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Six Selections from Irving's Sketch-book: With Notes, Questions, Etc., for ...

Washington Irving, Homer Baxter Sprague - 1878 - 119 pages
...grieved to give up his dog and his gun ; he dreaded to meet his wife ; but it would not do to starve *w among the mountains. He shook his head, shouldered...approached the village he met a number of people, but none whom he knew, which somewhat surprised him, for he had 345 thought himself acquainted with every one...
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Six Selections from Irving's Sketchbook

Washington Irving - 1878 - 119 pages
...passing away, and Eip felt famished for want of his breakfast. He grieved to give up, his dog and his gun ; he dreaded to meet his wife ; but it would not do to starve 340 among the mountains. He shook his head, shouldered the rusty firelock, and, with a heart full of...
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American Prose: Hawthorne: Irving: Longfellow: Whittier: Holmes: Lowell ...

1880 - 424 pages
...perplexities. What was to be done? the morning was passing away, and Rip felt famished for want of his breakfast. He grieved to give up his dog and gun...approached the village he met a number of people, but none whom he knew, which somewhat surprised him, for he had thought himself acquainted with every one in...
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