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The History of Tom Jones: A Foundling. by Henry Fielding, Esq; In Four ...
Pré-visualização indisponível - 2014
acquainted afraid Aldersgate answered Allworthy answered Jones answered Nightingale arrived assure aunt behaviour believe Blifil brother cerning CHAP child Cicero consent convinced cousin creature cries Allworthy cries Jones cries the Squire daugh daughter dear declare desire devil Doctors Commons Dowling drest endeavour fame father favor fellow fense Fitzpatrick fortune girl give guilty happened happy hear heard heart Heaven honor hope imagine Justices of Peace kind knew Lady Bellaston Ladyship least letter lodgings Lord Fellamar Lordship Madam marriage married matter mentioned Miller Miss Western Mistress morning mother Nancy nephew never niece obliged occasion pardon Partridge passion perhaps person pleased present promise Reader received servant sister sooner stancy stept suffered sure tell tender thee thing thought tion told town tridge truth uncle villain woman words worthy wretch young Lady Zounds
Página 185 - As soon as the play, which was Hamlet, Prince of Denmark, began, Partridge was all attention, nor did he break silence till the entrance of the ghost; upon which he asked Jones, "What man that was in the strange dress ; something," said he, "like what I have seen in a picture. Sure it is not armour, is it?" Jones answered, "That is the ghost.
Página 185 - Partridge gave that credit to Mr. Garrick which he had denied to Jones, and fell into so violent a trembling that his knees knocked against each other. Jones asked him what was the matter, and whether he was afraid of the warrior upon the stage. 'O la ! sir,' said he, 'I perceive now It is what you told me.
Página 187 - O la! what noise is that! There he is again. Well, to be certain, though I know there is nothing at all in it, I am glad I am not down yonder, where those men are.
Página 187 - ... did not you yourself observe afterwards, when he found it was his own father's spirit, and how he was murdered in the garden, how his fear forsook him by degrees, and he was struck dumb with sorrow, as it were, just as I should have been, had it been my own case? But hush!
Página 188 - I should serve her so. To be sure all duty to a mother is forfeited by such wicked doings. Ay, go about your business; I hate the sight of you.
Página 190 - ... should have looked in the very same manner, and done just as he did. And then, to be sure, in that scene, as you called it, between him and his mother, where you told me he acted so fine, why, Lord help me, any man, that is, any good man, that had such a mother, would have done exactly the same. I know you are only joking with me ; but indeed, madam, though I was never at a play in London, yet I have seen acting before in the country ; and the king for my money; he speaks all his words distinctly,...
Página 186 - Nay, you may call me coward if you will; but if that little man there upon the stage is not frightened, I never saw any man frightened in my life. Ay, ay: go along with you: Ay, to be sure!
Página 189 - Ay, ay, you may sing. You had rather sing than work, I believe." Upon Hamlet's taking up the skull, he cried out, " Well, it is strange to see how fearless some men are. I never could bring myself to touch...