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Books Books 31 - 40 of 141 on His pleasurable wit, and good nature, engaged him in the acquaintance, and entitled....  
" His pleasurable wit, and good nature, engaged him in the acquaintance, and entitled him to the friendship of the gentlemen of the neighbourhood. "
Memoirs of the Life of William Shakespeare: With an Essay Toward the ... - Page 166
by Richard Grant White - 1866 - 425 pages
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The plays of William Shakspeare, pr. from the text of the corrected copies ...

William Shakespeare - 1823
...Shakspeare's abode in this house, his pleasurable wit, and good-nature, says Mr. Rowe, engaged him the acquaintance, and entitled him to the friendship of the gentlemen of the neighbourhood. This may readily be believed, for he was entitled to their respect. He had left his...
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The dramatic works of Shakspeare, from the text of Johnson and Stevens [sic ...

William Shakespeare - 1824
...have spent some yean before his death at his native Stratford. His pleasurable wit and good-nature engaged him in the acquaintance, and entitled him to the friendship, of the gentlemen of the neighbourhood. Amongst them, it is a story almost still remembered in that country that he had a particular...
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The Oxford entertaining miscellany, or, weekly magazine

1824
...have spent some years before his death at his native Stratford. His pleasurable wit and good-nature engaged him in the acquaintance, and entitled him to the friendship, of the gentlemen of the neighbourhood. Amongst them, it is a story, almost still remembered in that country, that he had a...
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Library for the people. (Division 1). The wonders of nature and art ...

Library - 1827
...realize an estate to his wishes ; and spent some years before his death at his native town Stratford. His wit and good nature engaged him in the acquaintance,...entitled him to the friendship, of the gentlemen of the neighbourhood. Amongst them, he had a particular intimacy with Mr. Combe, an old gentleman noted for...
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Shakspeare's Seven Ages: Or, The Progress of Human Life

John Evans, William Shakespeare - Life - 1831 - 281 pages
...have passed the scanty remainder of his days in much peace and comfort at Stratford. Rowe tells us, that " his pleasurable wit and good nature, engaged...entitled him to the friendship of the gentlemen of the neighbourhood." And Dr. Drake assures us, that " high in reputation as a poet, favoured by the great...
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The plays and poems of Shakspeare [according to the text of E. Malone] with ...

William Shakespeare - 1832
...disposition of heart and intellect which his works everywhere evince ; and, accordingly, Howe has told us, that ' his pleasurable wit and good nature engaged him in the acquaintance, and intitled him to the friendship, of the gentlemen of the neighborhood.' Shortly after the retirement...
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The plays and poems of William Shakespeare: accurately printed from the text ...

William Shakespeare - 1833 - 1064 pages
...Shakspeare's abode in this house, his pleasurable wit, and good-nature, says Mr. Rowe, engaged him neighbourhood. This may readily be believed, for he was entitled to their respect. He had left his...
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Shakspeare's Seven Ages of Man: Or, The Progress of Human Life. Illustrated ...

John Evans, William Shakespeare - Life - 1834 - 252 pages
...in much peace aud comfort at Stratford. Howe tells us, that " his pleasurable wit and good-nature," engaged him in the acquaintance, and entitled him to the friendship of the gentlemen of the neighbourhood." And Dr. Drake assures us, that " high in reputation as a poet, favoured by the great...
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The Dramatic Works of William Shakspeare, Volume 1

William Shakespeare, Samuel Johnson, Isaac Reed, Nicholas Rowe, George Steevens - 1839
...that, to his wish ; and is said to have spent some years before his death at his native Stratford. His pleasurable wit and good nature engaged him in...entitled him to the friendship, of the gentlemen of the neighbourhood. Amongst them, it is a story almost still remembered in that country, that he had a particular...
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-III

William Shakespeare - Drama - 1841
...disposition of heart and intellect which his works everywhere evince ; and, accordingly, Howe has told us, that ' his pleasurable wit and good nature engaged him in the acquaintance, and intitled him to the friendship, of the gentlemen of the neighborhood.' Shortly after the retirement...
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