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Bell's British Theatre, Consisting of the Most Esteemed English Plays...
Полный просмотр - 1776
Bell's British Theatre, Consisting of the Most Esteemed English Plays
Недоступно для просмотра - 2013
Abigail Afide Amphitryon believe better bring brother Char Coach comes dear devil don't door Enter Exit face Fain fair faith Faſh fellow firſt fool Fran give Gran hand head hear heart Heaven hold honour hope houſe huſband I'll juſt keep Lady laſt leaſt leave live look Lord Fop Lory lover Madam marry matter mean Merc Milla mind Mira Mirabell Miſs moſt muſt myſelf nature never night Nurſe once perſon Phæd play pleaſe poor Pray preſent reaſon ſay ſee ſhall ſhe ſhould Sir G Sir Gilb Sir Tun ſome Soph ſpeak ſuch ſure talk tell thee there's theſe thing thoſe thou thou art thought thouſand town true turn uſe Wait wife woman Wrang young
Стр. 13 - I did as much as man could with any reasonable conscience. I proceeded to the very last act of flattery with her, and was guilty of a song in her commendation.
Стр. 34 - Now you must know they could not commend one, if one was not handsome. Beauty the lover's gift— Lord, what is a lover, that it can give? Why one makes lovers as fast as one pleases, and they live as long as one pleases, and they die as soon as one pleases: and then if one pleases...
Стр. 47 - I'll take my death, I think you are handsomer — and within a year or two as young. — If you could but...
Стр. 52 - An orphan, and this fellow was my guardian ; ay, ay, I was glad to consent to that man to come to London. He had the disposal of me then. If I had not agreed to that, I might have been bound prentice to a feltmaker in Shrewsbury : this fellow would have bound me to a maker of felts. SIR WIL.
Стр. 32 - Waitwell and Foible. I would not tempt my servant to betray me by trusting him too far. If your mother, in hopes to ruin me, should consent to marry my pretended uncle, he might, like Mosca in the " Fox," stand upon terms; so I made him sure before-hand.
Стр. 34 - Ay, ay, suffer your cruelty to ruin the object of your power, to destroy your lover— and then how vain, how lost a thing you'll be? Nay, 'tis true: you are no longer handsome when...
Стр. 16 - tis better as 'tis; 'tis better to trade with a little loss, than to be quite eaten up, with being overstocked.
Стр. 78 - I have suffered myself to be overcome by the importunity of this lady your friend; and am content you shall enjoy your own proper estate during life, on condition you oblige yourself never to marry, under such penalty as I think convenient. Lady Wish.
Стр. 42 - I warrant you, Madam; a little art once made your picture like you; and now a little of the same art must make you like your picture. Your picture must sit for you, Madam. LADY WISH. But art thou sure Sir Rowland will not fail to come? Or will a not fail when he does come?
Стр. 14 - Pancras, that they stand behind one another, as 'twere in a country dance. Ours was the last couple to lead up; and no hopes appearing of dispatch, besides, the parson growing hoarse, we were afraid his lungs would have failed before it came to our turn; so we drove round to Duke's Place; and there they were riveted in a trice.