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Books Books 11 - 20 of 86 on And therefore, I'll not have a chambermaid ; That ties her shoes, or any meaner office,....  
" And therefore, I'll not have a chambermaid ; That ties her shoes, or any meaner office, But such whose fathers were right worshipful. 'Tis a rich man's pride ! there having ever been More than a feud, a strange antipathy, Between us and true gentry. "
The Plays of Philip Massinger: With Notes, Critical and Explanatory - Page 355
by Philip Massinger, William Gifford, John Ferriar - 1856 - 529 pages
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The modern British drama

British drama - 1811
...their issue, whom I have undone, To kneel to mine, as bond-slaves. Mar. 'Tis fit state, sir. Orer. And therefore, I'll not have a chambermaid That ties...strange antipathy Between us. and true gentry. Enter WELLBORN. Mar. See, who's here, sir ! Orrr. Hence, monster, prodigy ! Well. Sir, your wife's nephew...
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The modern British drama: In five volumes, Volume 3

Sir Walter Scott - English drama - 1811
...bond-slaves. Mar. 'Tis fit state, sir. Over. And therefore, I'll not have a chamber maid Tha t tics her shoes, or any meaner office. But such whose fathers...were right worshipful 'Tis a rich man's pride ! there leaving ever been More than a feud, a strange antipathy Between us and true gentry. Enter WELLBORN....
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The Plays, Volume 3

Philip Massinger - 1813
...I come from the city, To have their issue whom I have undone, To kneel to mine as bondslaves. Mar. Tis fit state, sir. Over. And therefore, I'll not...strange antipathy, Between us and true gentry. Enter WELLBORN. Mar. See, who's here, sir. Over. Hence, monster! prodigy ! Well. Sir, your wife's nephew;...
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Plays: The maid of honour. The picture. The Emperor of the East. The fatal ...

Philip Massinger, William Gifford - 1813
...I come from the city, To have their issue whom I have undone, To kneel to mine as bondslaves. Mar. Tis fit state, sir. Over. And therefore, I'll not...strange antipathy, Between us and true gentry. Enter WELLBORN. Mar. See, who's here, sir. Over. Hence, monster ! prodigy ! Well. Sir, your wife's nephew...
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Memoirs of the life and writings of the Honourable Henry Home of ..., Volume 3

Lord Alexander Fraser Tytler Woodhouselee - Judges - 1814
...come from the city, To have their issue whom I have undone, To kneel to mine, as bond.slaves. Mar. 'Tis fit state, Sir, Over. And therefore, I'll not...having ever been More than a feud, a strange antipathy petween us and true gentry. But it is not alone in the exquisite delineation of character, that the...
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The British Theatre: Or, A Collection of Plays, which are Acted ..., Volume 11

Mrs. Inchbald - English drama - 1824
...their issue, whom I have undone, To kneel to mine, as bond-slaves. Mar. 'Tis fit state, sir. Sir G; And therefore, I'll not have a chambermaid That ties...strange antipathy, Between us and true gentry. Enter WELLBORN. Mar. See, who's here, sir. Sir G, Hence, monster ! prodigy! Well. Call me what you will ;...
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The British drama; a collection of the most esteemed tragedies, comedies ...

British drama - 1824
...their issue, whom I have undone, To kneel to mine as bond slaves. Mar. Tis fit state, Sir. Sir. G. And, therefore, I'll not have a chambermaid That ties...strange antipathy, Between us and true gentry. Enter WELLBORN. Mar. See ! who's here, Sir. Sir G. Hence, monster ! prodigy .' Well. Call me what you will,...
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The London Stage: A Collection of the Most Reputed Tragedies, Comedies ...

English drama - 1824
...their issue, whom I have undone, To kneel to mine, as bond-slaves. Mar. "Гь fit state, sir. AY,- 6. And, therefore, I'll not have a chambermaid That ties...fathers were right worshipful. 'Tis a rich man's pride! their having ever been More than a feud, a strange antipathy, Between us and trae gentry. Enter WELLBORN....
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The Works of Francis Bacon: Lord Chancellor of England

Francis Bacon - 1834
...a-nights : Yon Cassius has a lean and hungry look ; He thinks too much : such men are dangerous." " Tis a rich man's pride there having ever been...feud, a strange antipathy Between us and true gentry." Massinger. powerful than the love of truth, (a) would not have escaped his notice. In this year...
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Cumberland's British Theatre: With Remarks, Biographical and Critical, Volume 7

George Daniel, John Cumberland - English drama - 1826
...their issue, whom I have undone, To kneel to mine, as bond-slaves. Mar. 'Tis fit state, sir. Sir G. And therefore, I'll not have a chamber-maid That ties...feud, a strange antipathy, Between us and true gentry. [Crosses to Lc Enter WELLBORN, R. Mar. (c.) See, who's here, sir. Sir G. (L.) Hence, monster! prodigy...
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