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arms Bailie bear believe better bring brother Captain Cato cause Charles child comes Count dare daughter dear death door doubt Duke Enter Exeunt Exit eyes father fear Flora follow fortune Francis give hand happy hast head hear heard heart heaven hold honest honour hope hour husband I'll Joseph keep kind Lady leave Lilla live look lord lost madam married master mean meet mind never night once pass Peter Philotas poor pray SCENE servant Sir F Sir G soon soul speak stand sure tears tell thank thee there's thing thou thought true turn virtue wait wife wish woman wretch young
Page 390 - tis out of pure good humour ; and I take it for granted, they deal exactly in the same manner with me.
Page 471 - My voice is still for war. Gods, can a Roman senate long debate Which of the two to choose, slavery or death! No, let us rise at once, gird on our swords, And, at the head of our remaining troops, Attack the foe, break through the thick array Of his thronged legions, and charge home upon him.
Page 444 - What are your laws, of which you make your boast, but the fool's wisdom and the coward's valour? the instrument and screen of all your villainies, by which you punish in others what you act yourselves, or would have acted had you been in their circumstances. The judge who condemns the poor man for being a thief had been a thief himself had he been poor.
Page 393 - Oh, plague of his sentiments! If he salutes me with a scrap of morality in his mouth, I shall be sick directly. But, however, don't mistake me, Sir Peter; I don't mean to defend Charles's errors: but, before I form my judgment of either of them, I intend to make a trial of their hearts; and my friend Rowley and I have planned something for the purpose.
Page 395 - Very well, madam! very well! A separate maintenance as soon as you please. — Yes, madam, or a divorce! I'll make an example of myself for the benefit of all old bachelors.
Page 385 - Why, truly, Mrs. Clackitt has a very pretty talent, and a great deal of industry. Snake. True, madam, and has been tolerably successful in her day. To my knowledge, she has been the cause of six matches being broken off, and three sons being disinherited; of four forced elopements, and as many close confinements; nine separate maintenances, and two divorces.
Page 397 - Sir, I like you the better for it. However, you are mistaken in one thing ; I have no money to lend, but I believe I could procure some of a friend ; but then he's an unconscionable dog. Isn't he, Moses ? And must sell stock to accommodate you.
Page 388 - True, madam, there are valetudinarians in reputation as well as constitution, who, being conscious of their weak part, avoid the least breath of air, and supply their want of stamina by care and circumspection.
Page 390 - Peter, because flowers are dear in cold weather ? You should find fault with the climate, and not with me. For my part, I'm sure, I wish it was spring all the year round, and that roses grew under our feet.
Page 389 - We tiffed a little going to church, and fairly quarrelled before the bells had done ringing. I was more than once nearly choked with gall during the honeymoon, and had lost all comfort in life before my friends had done wishing me joy. Yet I chose with caution — a girl bred wholly in the country, who...