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ANSELME ARISTE ARMANDE BELISE bring charming CHRYSALE CLEANTE CLEANTE Yes CLITANDRE comedy consent COVIELLE Yes cudgelling dancing DANCING-MASTER daughter dear deuce doctor DORANTE DORIMENE dragoman ELISE everything eyes father favour feel FLECHE fool FROSINE gentleman GERONTE girl give Grand Turk hand HARPAGON Yes heart Heaven HENRIETTE honour humour husband impudent JACQUELINE JOURDAIN Yes Lackey laugh LEANDRE learned ladies listen LUCAS LUCILE LUCINDE madam MAGISTRATE Mariane marriage marry MARTINE Master Doctor MASTER JACQUES Master Simon MASTER-TAILOR mean Merluche mighty mind Mister Trissotin Moliere mother Mufti MUSIC-MASTER never NICOLE notary passion PHILAMINTE PHILOSOPHER play pray prose SCENE VII SGANARELLE Oh sister speak strong-box sure talk Tazir tell There's thing thousand crowns thousand francs told true Turkish VADIUS VALERE Sir VALERE Yes verse wait What's whate'er they say wife wish woman word
Page 194 - Yes, you rascal ! And I'll have you hanged if you don't give it me back again.
Page 126 - No. In reality I cannot well inform you about that, and it is only by chance that I have been recommended to him ; but he will himself explain all these things to you, and his servant has assured me that you will be satisfied when you shall know him. All that I am able to tell you is that his family is very rich, that he has already lost his mother, and he will engage himself, if you wish it, that his father shall die before eight months are over.
Page 52 - I speak of, passing from the left side, where the liver is, to the right side, where...
Page 131 - ... tickling their hearts, to find on which side they are the most sensible. La Fleche. All stuff here ! I defy you to melt the man we're speaking of, on the side of money. He is a Turk on that head, but of a disposition so Turkish, as to make all the world despair; you may burst him before ye can move him; in a word, he loves money more than reputation, honour, and virtue, and the sight of a person who has any demands upon him, throws him into convulsions; this wounds him in the mortal part, pierces...
Page 53 - It appears to me that you place them differently from what they are; that the heart is on the left side, and the liver on the right.
Page 189 - I am murdered; they have cut my throat; they have stolen my money! Who can it be? What has become of him? Where is he? Where is he hiding himself?
Page 252 - I have to tell you that letters are divided into vowels, so called because they express the voice, and into consonants, so called because they are sounded with the vowels, and only mark the different articulations of the voice. There are five vowels or voices, a, e, i, o. u* MR.
Page 201 - tis not your riches have tempted me, 'tis not that has dazzled me; and I protest and vow never to make pretence to any of your wealth, provided you would leave me in the possession of what I have. Harpagon. I will not do it, a legion take me if I suffer it: but see what insolence, to desire to keep what he has robbed me of. Valere. Do you call this a robbery ? Harpagon. Do I call it a robbery? A treasure such as this? Valere. 'Tis a treasure, 'tis true, and the most precious one, doubtless, that...
Page 212 - Is it you my mother has so much lamented ? Anselm. Yes, my daughter, yes, my son, I am Don Thomas d'Alburcy, whom Heaven saved from the waves, with all the money he had with him ; and who having thought you all dead for more than sixteen years, was preparing after long voyages, to seek for the consolation of a new family, in marrying some mild-tempered and discreet person.