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Books Books 21 - 30 of 175 on Sir, they may talk of the King as they will ; but he is the finest gentleman I have....  
" Sir, they may talk of the King as they will ; but he is the finest gentleman I have ever seen. "
The public and private life of His late...Majesty, George the Third ... - Page 317
by Robert Huish - 1821 - 724 pages
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Memoirs of his late majesty George iii, Volume 1

Thomas Williams (Calvinist preacher.) - 1820
...Johnson left the royal presence highly cratified with the King^a._urbanity, and said to the librarian, Mr. Barnard, ' Sir, they may talk of the King as they...but he is the finest gentleman I have ever seen.' " On the other hand, his Majesty was no less favourably impressed with the doctor's talents ; and,...
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Relics of royalty; or, Remarks, anecdotes, and amusements, of ... George iii

Joseph Taylor - 1820
...is common at the levee and the drawing-room. Afterwards he observed to Mr. Barnard, the librarian, " Sir, they may talk of the King as they will; but he...is the finest gentleman I have ever seen." And he also observed at another time to Mr. Langton, " Sir, his manners are those of as fine a gentleman as...
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Georgiana: or, Anecdotes of George the third

Ingram Cobbin - 1820 - 178 pages
...which is common at the levee or drawing-room. Afterwards he observed to Mr. Barnard, the librarian, " Sir, they may talk of the king as they will, but he...is the finest gentleman I have ever seen." And he also observed, at another time to Mr. Layton, " Sir, his manners are those of as fine a gentleman as...
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Johnsoniana: from Boswell's life of the great lexicographer and moralist ...

James Boswell - 1820 - 355 pages
...highly pleased with his majesty's convefsatlon an'd gracious behaviour. He said to Mr. Baroarri, " Sir, they may talk of the king as they will, but he is the finest gentleman I have ever seen." Aud he afterwards observed to Mr. LangIon, " Sir, his manners are those of as a tine a gentleman as...
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The British Prose Writers, Volume 16

British prose literature - 1821
...the drawing room. After the king withdrew, Johnson showed himself highly -pleased with -his majesty's conversation and gracious behaviour. He said to Mr....to Mr. Langton, " Sir, his manners are those of as a fine a gentleman as we may suppose Louis the Fourteenth, or diaries the Second." Mrs. Montagne, a...
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The life of Samuel Johnson. Copious notes by Malone

James Boswell - 1821
...the drawing-room. After the King withdrew, Johnson shewed himself highly pleased with his Majesty's conversation, and gracious behaviour. He said to Mr....finest gentleman I have ever seen." And he afterwards ohserved to Mr. Langton, " Sir, his manners are those of as fine a gentleman as we may suppose Lewis...
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The Life of Samuel Johnson: Comprehending an Account of His Studies and ...

James Boswell, Alexander Chalmers - Authors, English - 1822
...the drawing-room. After the King withdrew, Johnson shewed himself highly pleased with his Majesty's conversation, and gracious behaviour. He said to Mr....are those of as fine a gentleman as we may suppose Lewis the Fourteenth or Charles the Second." At Sir Joshua Reynolds's, where a circle of Johnson's...
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The London Magazine, Volume 8

Literary Criticism - 1823
...the drawing-room. After the King withdrew, Johnson shewed himself highly pleased with his Majesty's conversation, and gracious behaviour. He said to Mr....have ever seen." And he afterwards observed to Mr. Langten, " Sir, his manners are those of as fine a gentleman as we may suppose I<cwb the Fourteenth...
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The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.

James Boswell - 1823
...the drawingroom. After the King withdrew, Johnson showed himself highly pleased with his Majesty's conversation and gracious behaviour. He said to Mr...." Sir, they may talk of the King as they will; but be is the finest gentleman I have ever seen." And he afterwards observed to Mr. Laugton, " Sir, his...
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Annual Register, Volume 33

Edmund Burke - History - 1824
...the drawingroom. After the king withdrew, Johnson shewed himself highly pleased with his majesty's conversation and gracious behaviour. He said to Mr....are those of as fine a gentleman as we may suppose Lewis the Fourteenth or Charles the Second."* From " * The particulars of this conversation I have...
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