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acquainted affection Allworthy answered appeared arrived asked assure began believe better Blifil called CHAPTER concerning consent cousin cries daughter dear desire distress door entirely expressed eyes father fellow Fitzpatrick fortune gave gentleman give hand happened happiness hath hear heard heart heaven honor hope imagine immediately Jones kind knew Lady Bellaston least leave less live lodgings look lord madam manner married matter means mentioned Miller mind Miss morning mother Nancy nature never Nightingale obliged occasion once opinion Partridge passion perhaps person pleased poor possible present promise proper reader reason received scarce seen short Sophia squire suffer sure surprised tell thee thing thought told town truth turned voice Western whole wife wish woman young lady
Página 147 - Between the acting of a dreadful thing And the first motion, all the interim is Like a phantasma, or a hideous dream : The genius, and the mortal instruments, Are then in council; and the state of man, Like to a little kingdom, suffers then The nature of an insurrection.
Página 219 - During the second act, Partridge made very few remarks. He greatly admired the fineness of the dresses; nor could he help observing upon the king's countenance. 'Well,' said he, 'how people may be deceived by faces!
Página 219 - 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 221 - ... 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, half as loud again as the other. Anybody may see he is an actor.
Página 222 - Miller, but to all who sat within hearing, who were more attentive to what he said, than to anything that passed on the stage. He durst not go to bed all that night, for fear of the ghost ; and for many nights after sweated two or three hours before he went to sleep, with the same apprehensions, and waked several times in great horrors, crying out, ' Lord have mercy upon us ! there it is.
Página 218 - And during the whole speech of the Ghost, he sat with his eyes fixed partly on the Ghost and partly on Hamlet, and with his mouth open; the same passions which succeeded each other in Hamlet succeeding likewise in him. When the scene was over, Jones said, " Why, Partridge, you exceed my expectations. You enjoy the play more than I conceived possible.
Página 289 - As we have, therefore, travelled together through so many pages, let us behave to one another like fellow-travellers in a stage-coach, who have passed several days in the company of each other; and who, notwithstanding any bickerings or little animosities which may have occurred on the road, generally make all up at last, and mount, for the last time...
Página 29 - Do thou teach me not only to foresee, but to enjoy, nay, even to feed on future praise. Comfort me by a solemn assurance, that when the little parlour in which I sit at this instant, shall be reduced to a worse furnished box, I shall be read with honour by those who never knew nor saw me, and whom I shall neither know nor see.
Página 220 - The grave-digging scene next engaged the attention of Partridge, who expressed much surprise at the number of skulls thrown upon the stage. To which Jones answered that it was one of the most famous burial-places about town. "No wonder, then," cries Partridge, "that the place is haunted. But I never saw in my life a worse grave-digger. I had a sexton when I was clerk that should have dug three graves while he is digging one. The fellow handles a spade as if it was the first time he had ever had one...