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acquainted affair afraid answered Jones answered Nightingale arrived assure aunt behaviour believe Blifil brother cerning Chapter child Cicero consent convinced cousin cries Allworthy cries Jones cries the squire daughter dear declare desire devil doth Dowling drest endeavour father favour fellow Fitzpatrick forgive fortune GEORGE SAINTSBURY girl give guilty happened happiness hath hear heard heart heartily heaven honour 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 old gentleman pardon Partridge passion perhaps person pity pleased present promise reader received returned servant shew sister sooner soul stept suffer sure surprized tell tender thee thought told town tridge truth uncle villain woman words worthy wretch young lady Zounds
Página 47 - 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 122 - 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 armor, is it?" Jones answered, "That is the ghost.
Página 274 - At this instant Western, who had stood some time listening, burst into the room, and with his hunting voice and phrase, cried out, "To her, boy, to her, go to her. That's it, little honeys, O that's it! Well, what is it all over? Hath she appointed the day, boy ? What, shall it be to-morrow or next day ? It sha'n't be put off a minute longer than next day, I am resolved.
Página 123 - I know there is nothing in them: not that it was the ghost that surprized me, neither; for I should have known that to have been only a man in a strange dress; but when I saw the little man so frightened himself, it was that which took hold of me.
Página 23 - Notwithstanding the sentiment of the Roman satirist, which denies the divinity of fortune ; and the opinion of Seneca to the same purpose ; Cicero, who was, I believe, a wiser man than either of them, expressly holds the contrary ; and certain it is there are some incidents in life so very strange and unaccountable, that it seems to require more than human skill and foresight in producing them.
Página 125 - 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 in his hand.
Página 126 - cries Partridge, with a contemptuous sneer ; ' why, I could act as well as he myself. I am sure if I had seen a ghost, I 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...
Página 124 - Partridge sat in fearful expectation of this; and now, when the ghost made his next appearance, Partridge cried out, "There, sir, now! what say you now? Is he frightened now, or no? As much frightened as you think me, — and to be sure, nobody can help some fears.
Página 38 - THERE are a set of religious, or rather moral, writers, who teach that virtue is the certain road to happiness, and vice to misery, in this world. A very wholesome and comfortable doctrine, and to which we have but one objection , namely , that it is not true.