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Books Books 1 - 4 of 4 on You have nothing but your character, Teague, in a new country to depend upon. Let....  Take our survey New!
" You have nothing but your character, Teague, in a new country to depend upon. Let it never be said, that you quitted an honest livelihood, the taking care of my horse, to follow the new fangled whims of the times, and to be a statesman. "
Modern Chivalry: Or The Adventures of Captain Farrago and Teague O'Regan - Page 35
by Hugh Henry Brackenridge - 1846
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Cyclopaedia of American literature: embracing personal and ..., Volume 1

Evert Augustus Duyckinck, George Long Duyckinck - American literature - 1856
...hove nothing but your character, Teague, in a new coun294 HUGH HENRY BRACKENIUDGE. try to depend npon. Let it never be said, that you quitted an honest livelihood, the taking care of my horse, to follow the new-fangled whims of the times, and be a statesman. Teague was moved chiefly with the last part of...
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Cyclopaedia of American literature, by E. A. and G. L. Duyckinck, Volume 1

Evert Augustus Duyckinck, George Long Duyckinck - History - 1866
...Tenguc, in a new coun294 HUGH HENRY BRACKENRIDGE. try to depend upon. Let it never be said, that yon quitted an honest livelihood, the taking care of my horse, to follow the new-fangled whims of the times, and be a statesman. Teague was moved chiefly with the last pnrt of...
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Revolution and the Word : The Rise of the Novel in America: The Rise of the ...

Cathy N. Davidson Professor of English Duke University - Literary Criticism - 1987 - 333 pages
...should come to this; bringing on them a worse stain than stealing sheep; to which they are addicted. You have nothing but your character, Teague, in a...of my horse, to follow the new fangled whims of the time, and to be a statesman (p. 17). It works. The servant will keep his place, so the master can also...
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The Contrast: Manners, Morals, and Authority in the Early American Republic

Royall Tyler - Drama - 2007 - 147 pages
...yet you would undertake rashly, without advice, to enter on the office; nay, contrary to advice . . . You have nothing but your character, Teague, in a...new fangled whims of the times, and be a statesman. Teague was moved chiefly with the last part of the address, and consented to relinquish his pretensions....
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