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Books Books 1 - 10 of 101 on There he stood, pointing me out with his dusky finger to the mob, and to a poor woman....  Take our survey New!
" There he stood, pointing me out with his dusky finger to the mob, and to a poor woman (I suppose his mother) in particular, till the tears for the exquisiteness of the fun (so he thought it) worked themselves out at the corners of his poor red eyes, red... "
The Manchester iris - Page 122
1822
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The London Magazine, Volume 5

John Scott, John Taylor - Literary Criticism - 1822
...till the tears for the exquisiteness of the fun (so he thought it) worked themselves out at the comers of his poor red eyes, red from many a previous weeping,...soot-inflamed, yet twinkling through all with such u joy, snatched out of desolation, that Hogarth-^but Hogarth has got him already (how could he miss...
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The every-day book, or, The guide to the year

William Hone - Political Science - 1825
...particular, till the tears for the exquisiteness of the fun (so he thought it) worked themselves out at t. ' Dan,' said he, ' I'll save you : put * you...says I, though all the time 1 thought in myself t Uogarth but Hogarth has got him already (how could he miss him ?) in the March to Finchley, grinning...
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The Every Day Book, Or, A Guide to the Year: Describing the ..., Volume 1

William Hone - Political Science - 1826
...particular, till the tears for the exquisiteness of the fun (so he thought it) worked themselves out at ED pie-man there he stood, as he stands in the picture, irremovable, as if the jest was to last for...
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The Every-day Book: Or Everlasting Calendar of Popular Amusements, Sports ...

William Hone - Calendars - 1826
...particular, till the tears for the exquisiteness of the fun (so he thought it) worked themselves out at the corners of his poor red eyes, red from many a...sootinflamed, yet twinkling through all with such a jovv snatched out of desolation, that Hogarth but Hogarth has got him already (how could he miss him...
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The Every-day Book: Or, Everlasting Calendar of Popular Amusements ...

William Hone - Calendars - 1868
...particular, till the tears for the exquisiteness of the fun (so lie thought it) worked themselves out at the corners of his poor red eyes, red from many a previous weeping, and soulinflamed, yet twinkling through all with such a joy, snatched out of desolation, that Hogarth but...
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The Every-day Book and Table Book: Or, Everlasting Calendar of ..., Volume 1

William Hone - Days - 1830
...particular, till the tears for the exquisiteness of the fun (so he thought it) worked themselves out at the corners of his poor red eyes, red from many a...already (how could he miss him ?) in the March to Fincliley, grinning at the pie-man there he stood, as he stands in the picture, irremovable, as...
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The Republic of Letters: A Weekly Republication of Standard Literature, Volume 3

English literature - 1835
...particular, till the tears for the exquisiteness of the fun (so he thought it) worked themselves out at the corners of his poor red eyes, red from many a...Finchley, grinning at the pye-man there he stood, as he stands in the picture, irremovable, as if the jest was to last for ever with such a maximum...
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The Every-day book and Table book: or, Everlasting calandar of popular ...

William Hone - Days - 1835
...particular, till the tears for the exquisiteness of the fun (so he thought it) worked themselves out at the corners of his poor red eyes, red from many a...miss him ?) in the March to Finchley, grinning at the pie-man there he stood, as he stands in the picture, irremovable, as if the jest was to last for...
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The Republic of Letters: A Weekly Republication of Standard Literature, Volume 3

Literary Criticism - 1835
...particular, till the tears for the exquisiteness of the fun (so he thought it) worked themselves out at the corners of his poor red eyes, red from many a...already (how could he miss him ?) in the March to Fincbley, grinning at the pye-man there he stood, as he stands in the picture, irremovable, as...
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Essays of Elia

Charles Lamb - 1835 - 412 pages
...particular, till the tears for the exquisiteness of the fun (so he thought it) worked themselves out at the corners of his poor red eyes, red from many a previous weeping, and soot-inflamed r yet twinkling through all with such a joy, snatched out of desolution, that Hogarth But Hogarth has...
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