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" Such-a-one, if he pleased, might take the law of him for fishing in that part of the river. My friend Sir Roger heard them both, upon a round trot; and after having paused some time, told them, with the air of a man who would not give his judgment rashly,... "
Selections from the Spectator, Tatler, Guardian, and Freeholder: Selections ... - Page 206
1804
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Sir Roger de Coverley and the Spectator's Club

Sir Richard Steele, Joseph Addison - 1908 - 192 pages
...instead of hearing out his story, told him that Mr. Such a One, if he pleased, might " take the law of him " for fishing in that part of the river. My...would not give his judgment rashly, that " much might ho said on both sides." They were neither of them dissatisfied with the knight's determination, because...
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The Howe Readers: A fifth reader

Will David Howe, Myron Thomas Pritchard, Elizabeth Virginia Brown - 1909
...instead of hearing out his story, told him that Mr. Such-a-One, if he pleased, might "take the law of him" for fishing in that part of the river. My...much might be said on both sides." They were neither 228 of them dissatisfied with the knight's determination, because neither of them found himself in...
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Century Readings for a Course in English Literature, Volume 2

John William Cunliffe, James Francis Augustine Pyre, Karl Young - 1910 - 966 pages
...instead of hearing out his story, aa told him that Mr. such-a-one, if he pleased, might ' take the law 3 because neither of them found himself in the wrong by it: upon which we made the best of our way...
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The Howe Readers by Grades: Book six-[eight], Book 8

Will David Howe - 1912
...instead of hearing out his story, told him that Mr. Such-a-One, if he pleased, might "take the law of him" for fishing in that part of the river. My...them, with the air of a man who would not give his judgaient rashly, that " much might be said on both sides." They were neither of them dissatisfied...
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The Sir Roger de Coverley Papers

Joseph Addison, Sir Richard Steele - 1914 - 204 pages
...instead of hearing out his story, told him that Mr. Such-an-one, if he pleased, might take the law of him for fishing in that part of the river. My friend...Roger heard them both, upon a round trot ; and after 30 having paused some time, told them, with the air of a man who would not give his judgment rashly,...
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The Spectator, Volumes 1-2

Joseph Addison, Sir Richard Steele - 1915
...instead of hearing out his Story, told him, that Mr, such an One, if he pleased, might take the Law of him for fishing in that Part of the River, My Friend Sir ROGER heard them both, upon a round Trot j and after having paused some Time told them, with the Air of a Man who would not give his Judgment...
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A Book of English Literature, Selected and Ed, Volume 1

Franklyn Bliss Snyder, Robert Grant Martin - 1916 - 889 pages
...instead of hearing out his story, told him that Mr. Such-a-one, if he pleased, might "take the law of him" for fishing in that part of the river. My...them, with the air of a man who would not give his judg- [80 ment rashly, that " much might be said on both sides." They were neither of them dissatisfied...
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A Book of English Literature, Volume 1

Franklyn Bliss Snyder, Robert Grant Martin - 1916 - 889 pages
...after having paused some time, told them, with the air of a man who would not give his judg- [80 ment rashly, that " much might be said on both sides."...them dissatisfied with the knight's determination, beriuse neither of them found himself in the wrong by it; upon which we made the best of our way to...
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The Sir Roger de Coverley Papers from the Spectator

Joseph Addison, Sir Richard Steele, Eustace Budgell - 1919 - 254 pages
...the law of him for fishing in that part of the river. My friend Sir Roger heard them both, upon 10 a round trot ; and, after having paused some time,...sides. They were neither of them dissatisfied with the knight 's determination, because neither of them found is himself in the wrong by it. Upon which we...
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The Sir Roger de Coverley Papers, from the Spectator

Joseph Addison - 1919 - 249 pages
...instead of hearing out his story, told him that Mr. Such an one, if he pleased, might take_the law of him for fishing in that part of the river. My 'friend Sir Roger heard them both, upon 10 a round trot ; and, after having paused some time, told them, with the air of a man who would not...
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