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Books Books 1 - 10 of 25 on Who love to be told where good claret's in store, Attend to the call Of one who's....  
" Who love to be told where good claret's in store, Attend to the call Of one who's ne'er frighted, But greatly delighted, With six bottles more : Be sure you don't pass The good house Money-glass, Which the jolly red god so peculiarly owns ; 'Twill well... "
Airs to the songs - Page xcviii
1783
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Poems

1801
...call Of one who's ne'er frighted, But greatly delighted, With fix bottles more. Be fure you don't pafs The good houfe Money-glafs, Which the jolly red god...would you more, Than mirth, with good claret, and bumpers, fquire Jones ? i Is there, in meannefs proud, who would propofe The frailties of each...
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The Irish musical repository:: a choice selection of esteemed Irish songs ...

Music - 1810 - 288 pages
...don't pass the good house Moneyglass, Which the jol - ly red god so pe-cu-liarly owns; 'Twill well suit your humour, for pray what would you more, Than mirth with good claret, and bumpers, Squire Jones? For lasses, who oft prove as cruel as fair, Who whimper and whine for lilies...
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The Dublin Magazine, Volume 1, Part 1

Literary Criticism - 1842
...don't pass The good house Money-glass, Which the jolly red god so peculiarly owns ; 'Twill well suit your humour, For pray what would you more, Than mirth, with good claret, and bumpers, Squire Jones. Ye lovers, who pine For lasses that oft prove as cruel as fair, Who wlu'mper...
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A picturesque handbook to Carlingford Bay: and the watering places in its ...

Carlingford (Ireland) - 1846 - 288 pages
...you do n't pass The good house Moneyglass, Which the jolly red god so peculiarly owns, 'T will suit your humour, For pray what would you more Than mirth, with good claret, and bumpers, Squire Jones ?" We next reach Toome Bridge, where we cross the lower Bann by a bridge of nine...
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The lyrics of Ireland, ed. by S. Lover

Samuel Lover - 1858
...don't pass The good house Moneyglass, Which the jolly red god so peculiarly owns ; 'Twill well suit your humour, For pray what would you more, Than mirth, with good claret, and bumpers, Squire Jones ? Ye lovers, who pine For lasses that oft prove as cruel as fair, Who whimper...
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The amusing songster, ed. by J.E. Carpenter, Volume 1

Joseph Edwards Carpenter - History - 1866
...don't pass The good house Moneyglass, Which the jolly red god so peculiarly owns ; 'Twill well suit your humour, For pray what would you more, Than mirth, with good claret, and bumpers, Squire Jones ? Ye lovers, who pine For lasses that oft prove as cruel as fair, Who whimper...
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The Lives of the Lord Chancellors and Keepers of the Great Seal of ..., Volume 2

James Roderick O'Flanagan - Judges - 1870
...don't pass The good house, Moneyglass, Which the jolly red god so peculiarly owns, "T will well suit your humour, For pray what would you more Than mirth, with good claret, and bumpers, Squire Jones ? Having gone through the conditions of ' lovers who pine," ' poets who write,'...
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The Poets and Poetry of Ireland: With Historical and Critical Essays and Notes

Alfred Mason Williams - English poetry - 1881 - 444 pages
...The good house, Moneyglass, Which the jolly red god so peculiarly owns, T will well suit your humor, For pray what would you more, Than mirth with good claret, and bumpers, Squire Jones ? Ye lovers who pine For lasses that oft prove as cruel as fair, Who whimper...
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Poems of Ireland. To which is added 'Lover's Metrical tales'.

Samuel Lover - 1884
...don't pass The good house Moneyglass, Which the jolly red god so peculiarly owns ; 'Twill well suit your humour, For pray what would you more Than mirth, with good claret, and bumpers, Squire Jones? Ye lovers, who pine For lasses that oft prove as cruel as fair, Who whimper...
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Songs of Irish Wit and Humour

Irish poetry - 1884 - 315 pages
...don't pass- : The good house, Moneyglass, Which the jolly red god so peculiarly owns, 'Twill well suit your humour For, pray, what would you more, Than mirth with good claret, and bumpers, Squire Jones ? 230 ' BUMPERS, SQUIRE JONES. Ye lovers who pine For lasses that oft prove as...
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