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Books Books 31 - 40 of 84 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 Plays of Philip Massinger,

Philip Massinger, William Gifford - 1840 - 529 pages
...undone To kneel to mine as bondslaves. Mar, ' J is fit state, sir. Over. And therefore, I'll not have n chambermaid That ties her shoes, or any meaner office,...feud, a strange antipathy, Between us and true gentry. Enier WLI.LBORX. Mar. See, who's here, sir. Otvr. Hence, monster ! prodigy! Welt. Sir, your wife's...
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The dramatic works of Massinger and Ford, Volume 1

Philip Massinger, John Ford - Drama - 1840 - 450 pages
...I come from the city, To bave their issue whom I have undone To kneel to mine аз bondslaves. Mar. 'Tis fit state, sir. Over. And therefore, I'll not...fathers were right worshipful. 'Tis a rich man's pride 1 there having ever been More than a feud, a strange antipathy, Between us and true gentry. Enter \Vnt...
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The dramatic works of Massinger and Ford, with an intr. by H. Coleridge. [2 ...

Philip Massinger, John Ford - 1840
...though 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...fathers were right worshipful. "Tis a rich man's pride I there having ever been More than a feud, a strange antipathy, Between us and true gentry. Enter WÏLLBORX....
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The plays of Philip Massinger

Philip Massinger - Drama - 1840 - 519 pages
...from the ciiy, To have their issue whom 1 have undone To kneel to mine as bondslaves. daughter; Mar. 'Tis fit state, sir. Over. And therefore, I'll not have a chambermaid That lies her shoes, or any meaner office, But such whose fathers were right worshipful. 'Tis a rich man's...
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The American Jurist and Law Magazine

Law - 1843
...knows that the multitude will cry out for Barabbas, and that ignorance has an antipathy to intellect. " Tis a rich man's pride, there having ever been More than a feud, a strange antipathy . u Between us and true gentry." He knows this, but proceeds, secure of his own approbation, and the...
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The British Drama: A Collection of the Most Esteemed Tragedies ..., Volume 1

English drama - 1854
...meaner обет But such whose fathers were right «ont 'TU a rich man's pride ! there having e-.f.More than a feud, a strange antipathy, Between us and true gentry. Enter WELLBORJÍ. Afar. See ! who '» here, Sir. Sir G. Hence, monster, prodigy ! К i7/. Call me what you...
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The Dramatic Works of Massinger and Ford

Philip Massinger, John Ford - English drama - 1859 - 662 pages
...I come from the city, To have their issue whom I have undone To kneel to mine as bondslaves. Afar. 'Tis fit state, sir. Over. And therefore, I'll not...been More than a feud, a strange antipathy, Between as and true gentry. Enter WELLBORN. Mar. See, who's here, sir. Over. Hence, monster ! prodigy ! Well....
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Lea's British drama and theatrical portrait gallery

Henry Lea - 1859
...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...strange antipathy, Between us and true gentry. Enter WELLEOEN. Mar. See, who's here, sir. Sir G. Hence, monster ! prodigy ! Well. Call me what you will...
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THE BRITISH DRAMA: VCOLLECTION OF TRAGEDIES, COMEDIES, OPERAS, AND FARCES IN ...

1859
...as bond slaves.; . Mat' 'Tis fit state, Sir. i Sir G. And, therefore, I'll not have a chamber maid That ties her shoes, or any meaner office, But such...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 ..., Volume 2

English drama - 1859
...have undone, To knee! to mine as bond slaves. Sur G. And, therefore, IH not Ьате a chamber maid That ties her shoes, or any meaner office, But such whose fathers were right wocshipfai 'Tis a rich man's pride ! there having erer brea More than a feud, a strange antipathy,...
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