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Books Books 1 - 10 of 42 on ... of seeing a lady whom he loves and honours : his eye always on the ladies ; if....  
" ... of seeing a lady whom he loves and honours : his eye always on the ladies ; if they have very large hoops, he looks down and supercilious, and as if he would be thought wise, but perhaps the sillier for that: as he approaches a lady, his eye is never... "
The correspondence of Samuel Richardson ...: selected from the original ... - Page 291
by Samuel Richardson - 1804
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The Novels of Samuel Richardson, Esq. Viz. Pamela, Clarissa ..., Volume 1

Samuel Richardson - Literary Criticism - 1824
...times much younger ; a regular even pace, stealing away ground, rather than seeming to rid it : a grey eye, too often overclouded by mistinesses from the...beheld) her face, he sets her down in his mind as *o or no, and then passes on to the next object he meets ; only then looking back, if he greatly likes...
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Lives of the novelists

sir Walter Scott (bart.) - 1825
...stealing away ground rather than seeming to rid it; a grev eye, too often overclouded by mistiness from the head; by chance lively; very lively it will...so or so, and then passes on to the next object he meets; only then looking back if he greatly likes or dislikes, as if he would see if the lady appear...
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The Miscellaneous Prose Works of Sir Walter Scott, Volume 3

Sir Walter Scott - Chivalry - 1834
...stealing away ground, rather than seeming to rid it : a grey eye, too often over-clouded by mistiness from the head ; by chance lively ; very lively it...so or so, and then passes on to the next object he meets ; only then looking back, if he greatly likes or dislikes, as if he would see if the lady appear...
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The Prose Works of Sir Walter Scott, Bart: Biographical memoirs of eminent ...

Sir Walter Scott - France - 1834
...stealing away ground, rather than seeming to rid it : a grey eye, too often over-clouded by mistiness from the head ; by chance lively ; very lively it...beheld} her face, he sets her down in his mind as so or j, and then passes on to the next object he meets j imly then looking back, if he greatly likes or...
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Biographical memoirs of eminent novelists, and other distinguished ..., Volume 3

Sir Walter Scott - English literature - 1834
...looks down and supercilious, and as if ho would be thought wise, but perhaps the sillier for th.it : as he approaches a lady, his eye is never fixed first...so or so> and then passes on to the next object he meets ; only then looking back, if he greatly likes or dislikes, as if he would see if the lady appear...
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The Museum of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art, Volume 7

Robert Walsh, Eliakim Littell, John Jay Smith - 1825
...times much younger; a regular even pace, stealing away ground, rather than seeming to rid it: a grey eye, too often overclouded by mistinesses from the...last beheld) her face, he sets her down in his mind aswor so, and then passes on to the next object he meets ; only then looking back, if he greatly likes...
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The Living Age ..., Volume 101

Eliakim Littell, Robert S. Littell - Language Arts & Disciplines - 1869
...as he approaches a lady, his eye is never fixed first upon her face, but upon her feet, and thenoe he raises it up, pretty quickly for a dull eye; and...beheld) her face, he sets her down in his mind as so and so, and then passes on to the next object he meets only then looking back, if he greatly likes...
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The Waverley Novels: With the Author's Last Corrections and Additions, Volume 8

Sir Walter Scott - Crafts & Hobbies - 1847
...lively it will be, if he have hope of seeing a lady whom he loves ano honours ; his eye always on ihe ladies ; if they have very large hoops, he looks down...beheld) her face, he sets her down in his mind as no or so, and then passes on to the n*?xt object he meels : only then looking back, if ho greatly likes...
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Shadows of the old booksellers

Charles Knight - 1865
...stealing away ground, rather than seeming to rid it : a gray eye, too often overclouded by mistiness from the head : by chance lively very lively it...so or so, and then passes on to the next object he meets ; only then looking back, if he greatly likes or dislikes, as if he would see if the lady appear...
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Shadows of the Old Booksellers

Charles Knight - Booksellers and bookselling - 1865 - 320 pages
...a lady, his eye is never fixed first upon her face, but upon her feet, and thence he raises it \ip, pretty quickly for a dull eye ; and one would think...so or so, and then passes on to the next object he meets ; only then looking back, if he greatly likes or dislikes, as if he would sec if the lady appear...
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