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Books Books 1 - 10 of 112 on I suppose you desire to know my present situation. As there is nothing in it at which....  
" I suppose you desire to know my present situation. As there is nothing in it at which I should blush, or which mankind could censure, I see no reason for making it a secret. In short, by a very little practice as a physician, and a very little reputation... "
Censura Literaria: Containing Titles, Abstracts, and Opinions of Old English ... - Page 59
by Sir Egerton Brydges - 1807
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The miscellanoeus works of Oliver Goldsmith [ed. by S. Rose].

Oliver Goldsmith, Thomas Percy (bp. of Dromore.) - 1801
...fhort, by a very little practice as a phyfician, and a very little reputation as a poet, I make a fhift to live. Nothing is more apt to introduce us to the gates of the Mufes than poverty; verty ; but it were well if they only left us at the door ; the mifchief is, they...
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The miscellaneous works of Oliver Goldsmith, M.B.

Oliver Goldsmith, Thomas Percy, Thomas Campbell - 1809
...know my present situation. As there is nothing in it at which I should blush, or which mankind could censure, I see no reason for making it a secret ;...left us at the door ; the mischief is, they sometimes choose to give us their company at the entertainment, and Want, instead of being gentleman-usher, often...
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The Quarterly Review, Volume 57

George Walter Prothero - 1836
...know my present situation. As there is nothing in it at which I should blush, or which mankind could censure, I see no reason for making it a secret. In...a very little reputation as a poet, I make a shift tb live. Nothing is more apt to introduce us to the gates of the Muses than poverty ; but it were well...
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The miscellaneous works of OLiver Goldsmith [ed. by S. Rose].

Oliver Goldsmith, Thomas Percy (bp. of Dromore.) - 1812
...know my present situation. As there is nothing in it, at which I should blush, or which mankind could censure, I see no reason for making it a secret; in...introduce us to the gates of the Muses than poverty ; verty ; but it were well if they only left us at the door ; the mischief is, they sometimes choose...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith, M.B.

Oliver Goldsmith, Thomas Percy, Thomas Campbell - 1812
...know my present situation. As there is nothing in it, at which I should blush, or which mankind could censure, I see no reason for making it a secret; in...introduce us to the gates of the Muses than poverty ; verty ; but it were well if they only left us at the door ; the mischief is, they sometimes choose...
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The traveller, The deserted village, and other poems

Oliver Goldsmith - 1817
...had leisure to have recourse to his pen ; and by his combined exertions in literature and medicine, " by a very little practice' as a physician, and a very little reputation as a poet," he made " shift to live." While thus endeavouring to support himself, he received an offer from the...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith, Volume 5

Oliver Goldsmith - 2010 - 166 pages
...know my present situation. As there is nothing in it at which I should brush, or which mankind could censure, I see no reason for making it a secret. In...gates of the Muses than poverty ; but it were well for us if they only left us at the door — the mischief is, they sometimes choose to give us their...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith: With an Account of His Life and ...

Oliver Goldsmith - Literary Criticism - 1830 - 527 pages
...know my present situation. As there is nothing in it at which I should blush, or which mankind could , I he MUSTS than poverty ; but it were well for us if they only left us at the door — the misclúef...
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The Quarterly Review, Volume 57

George Walter Prothero - 1836
...know my present situation. As there is nothing in it at which I should blush, or which mankind could censure, I see no reason for making it a secret. In...left us at the door. The mischief is, they sometimes choose to give us their company at the entertainment; and Want, instead of being gentleman-usher, often...
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The American Quarterly Review, Volume 21

Robert Walsh - 1837
...know my present situation. As there is nothing in it at which 1 should blush, or which mankind could censure, I see no reason for making it a secret. In...left us at the door. The mischief is, they sometimes choose to give us their company to the entertainment; and want, instead of being gentleman-usher, often...
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