Search Images Maps Play YouTube News Gmail Drive More »
Sign in
Books Books 1 - 10 of 10 on Kill a couple of the best fowls ; and go you, Kate, and draw a pitcher of ale. We....  
" Kill a couple of the best fowls ; and go you, Kate, and draw a pitcher of ale. We are famous, sir, at Mansfield, for good ale, and for honest fellows that know how to drink it. King. Good ale will be acceptable, at present, for I am very dry. But pray,... "
The king and the miller of Mansfield. A dramatick tale - Page 26
by Robert Dodsley - 1737 - 24 pages
Full view - About this book

Miscellanies [or, Trifles in Prose and Verse, Volume 1

Robert Dodsley - 1745
...very dry. But pray, how came your fon to leave you, and go to London ? MILLER. Why, that's a ftory which Dick, perhaps, won't like to have told. KING. Then I don't defire to hear it. Enter KATE with an earthen pitcher of alt and a horn. MILLER. So, now do you go help your mother. Sir, my...
Full view - About this book

A Collection of the Most Esteemed Farces and Entertainments Performed on the ...

Farces - 1786
...I am very dry. But pray, how came your fon to leave you and -go to London? Mil. Why, that'* a ftory which Dick perhaps won't like to have told. King. Then I don't defire to hear it. Enter Kate •with an tartben pitcher of ale and a horn. Mil. So now do you go help your mother. Sir, my...
Full view - About this book

The British Drama: Operas and farces

English drama - 1804
...; and for honest fellows, that know how to drink it. King. Good ale will be acceptable at present, for I am very dry. But, pray, how came your son to...story which Dick, perhaps, won't like to have told. Kin:;. Then I don't desire to hear it . Enter KATE, with an earthen pitcher of ale, and a horn. Mil....
Full view - About this book

The British drama

British drama - 1804
...ale; and fur honest fellows, that know how to drink it. King. Good ale will l,c acceptable at present, for I am very dry. But, pray, how came your son to...Mil. Why, that's a story which Dick, perhaps, won't ¡ike to have told. King. Then I don't desire to hear it. Enter KATE, » ith an earthen pitcher of...
Full view - About this book

The British Drama: Operas and farces

English drama - 1804
...ale; and for honest fellows, that know how to drink it. King. Good ale will be acceptable at present, for I am very dry. But, pray, how came your son to...Mil. Why, that's a story which Dick, perhaps, won't ¡ike to have told. King. Then I don't desire to hear it. Enter KATE, with an earthen pitcher of ale,...
Full view - About this book

A collection of farces and other afterpieces: which are acted at ..., Volume 2

Mrs. Inchbald - English drama - 1809
...ale, and for honest fellows that know how to drink it. King. Good ale will be acceptable, at present, for I am very dry. But pray, how came your son to leave you, and go to London ? Mil. VVhy, that's a story which Dick, perhaps, won't like to have told. King. Then I don't desire to hear...
Full view - About this book

The modern British drama

British drama - 1811
...fellows, that know how to drink it. King. Good ale will be acceptable at present, for I am very dry. Hut, pray, how came your son to leave you, and go to London?...that's a story which Dick, perhaps, won't like to have lo!d. King. Then I don't debire to hear it. Enter KATE, a'ííA an earthen pitcher of ale, and a /torn....
Full view - About this book

The Modern British Drama: In Five Volumes, Volume 5

Sir Walter Scott - English drama - 1811
...will be acceptable at present, for 1 am very dry. lint, pray, how came your son to leave you, and цо to London? Mil. Why, that's a story which Dick, perhaps, won't like to have told. King. Then I don't desire to hear it. Enter KATE, with un earthen pitcher of ale, and a hum. Mil. So ; now, do vou go...
Full view - About this book

Lionel and Clarissa, by I. Bickerstaff. The toy shop; the king and the ...

James Plumptre - English drama - 1812
...present, (or I am very dry. But pray, how came your son to lrave> . you, and go to London ? Miller. Why, that's a story which Dick, perhaps, won't like to have told. King. Then I don't desire to hear it. Eater KATE, with an earthen pitcher of ale and a horn. Miller. So, now do you go...
Full view - About this book

Shakespeare Imitations, Parodies and Forgeries, 1710-1820, Volume 1

Jeffrey Kahan - English drama - 2004 - 771 pages
...ale and for honest fellows that know how to drink it. King. Good ale will be acceptable, at present, for I am very dry. But pray, how came your son to leave you and go to London? 55 Mil. Why, that's a story which Dick, perhaps, won't like to have told. King. Then I don't desire...
Limited preview - About this book




  1. My library
  2. Help
  3. Advanced Book Search
  4. Download EPUB
  5. Download PDF