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Books Books 31 - 40 of 176 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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The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL. D., Comprehending an Account of ..., Volume 2

James Boswell, Samuel Johnson, Edmond Malone - Literary Criticism - 1824
...the drawing-room. After the King withdrew, Johnson shewed himself highly pleased with his Majesty's conversation, and gracious behaviour. He said to Mr....is the finest gentleman I have ever seen." And he afterward observed to Mr. Langton, " Sir, his manners are those of as fine a gentleman as we may suppose...
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The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL. D., Comprehending an Account of ..., Volume 2

James Boswell, Samuel Johnson - Literary Criticism - 1824
...the drawing-room. After the King withdrew, Johnson shewed himself highly pleased with his Majesty's conversation, and gracious behaviour. He said to Mr. Barnard, " Sir, they may talk of the Kingas they will ; but he is the finest gentleman I have ever seen." And he afterward observed to Mr....
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The life of Samuel Johnson [ed. by F.P. Walesby].

James Boswell - 1826
...the drawing-room. After the king withdrew, Johnson showed 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 Percy Anecdotes: Original and Select, Volume 4

Anecdotes - 1820
...which is common at the levee and 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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The Percy Anecdotes: Original and Select [by] Sholto and Reuben ..., Volume 4

Anecdotes - 1826
...which is common at the levee and 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 1 have ever seen." And he also observed at another time to Mr. Layton, " Sir, his manners are those...
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The life of Samuel Johnson. With copious notes by Malone

James Boswell - 1827
...the drawing-room. After the King withdrew, Johnson shewed himself highly pleased with his Majesty's conversation and gracious behaviour. He said to Mr....is the finest gentleman I have ever seen." And he alterward observed to Mr. Langton, " Sir, his manners are those of ая tine a gentleman as we may...
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The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.: Comprehending an Account of His Studies ...

James Boswell - Authors, English - 1827 - 580 pages
...the drawing-room. After the King withdrew, Johnson shewed himself highly pleased with his Majesty's tion. But if he makes experiments for so comprehensive a book as nis, there afterward observed to Mr. Ijam*ton, " Sir, his manners are those of as tine a gentleman as we may suppose...
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The Encyclopedia of Anecdotes: Illustrative of Character and Events from ...

George Ramsay - Anecdotes - 1828 - 636 pages
...the drawing-room. After the King withdrew, Johnson shewed himself highly pleased with his Majesty's conversation and gracious behaviour. He said to Mr....afterwards observed to Mr. Langton, " Sir, his manners arc those of as fine a gentleman as we may suppose Louis the Fourteenth or Charles the Second." Here...
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The life of Samuel Johnson ... including A journal of a tour to ..., Volume 2

James Boswell, John Wilson Croker - 1831
...the drawing-room. After the king withdrew, Johnson showed himself highly pleased with his majesty's conversation and gracious behaviour. He said to Mr....will; but he is the finest gentleman I have ever seen 2 ." And he afterwards observed to Mr. Langton, " Sir, his manners are those of as fine a gentleman...
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The Georgian Era: The royal family. The pretenders and their adherents ...

---- Clarke - Great Britain - 1832
...circumstance we probably owe his Lives of the Poets. After the interview, Johnson said to the librarian, " Sir, they may talk of the king as they will, but he is the finest gentleman 1 have ever seen !" He subsequently declared, that the king's manners were those of as line л gentleman...
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