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appear asked Author Baron better Bill bring Business called comes Commons course Court dear don't doubt Drawings excellent eyes fancy father feel GEORGE give given goes half hand head hear heard heart hope hour House interest it's JOHN keep kind Lady Land late leave light live London look Lord March matter mean meet Members mind Miss MORALITY Mother never night once Party perhaps person picture play poor present Punch question returned round scene Second seems seen shillings sitting sort speak speech stand story suggestion sure taken talk tell there's thing thought told took true turned voice week wife wish write young
Page 235 - Shylock, we would have moneys:' you say so; You, that did void your rheum upon my beard, And foot me as you spurn a stranger cur Over your threshold: moneys is your suit. What should I say to you? Should I not say 'Hath a dog money? is it possible A cur can lend three thousand ducats?
Page 25 - It's not in Selections from British Poetry, which we have to get up for
Page 63 - This dog and man at first were friends ; But when a pique began, The dog, to gain his private ends, Went mad, and bit the man.
Page 121 - Good name in man and woman, dear my lord, Is the immediate jewel of their souls : Who steals my purse steals trash ; 'tis something, nothing ; 'Twas mine, 'tis his, and has been slave to thousands ; But he that filches from me my good name Robs me of that which not enriches him, And makes me poor indeed.
Page 48 - He is an Englishman! For he himself has said it, And it's greatly to his credit, That he is an Englishman ! All.
Page 49 - MOTHER. Lor' bless the boy ! there ain't nothen to see yet ; you'll see well enough when the Curting goes up. (Curtain rises on opening scene?) Look, Jimmy, ain't that nice, now ? All them himps dancin' round, and real fire comin...
Page 49 - ... THE ATTENDANT. Order, there, Gentlemen, please — unless you want to get turned out ! No standing allowed on the seats — you're disturbing the performance 'ere, you know ! [JIMMY is made to sit down, and weeps silently ; the hubbub gradually subsides— and THE OWNER OF THE HAT triumphs — for the moment.
Page 49 - Set quiet, do, and don't fidget, and look at the hactin' ! JIMMY. I tell yer I can't see no hactin', Mother. It ain't my fault — it's this lady in front o
Page 26 - And wi' a rung decide it. Be Britain still to Britain true, Amang oursels united ; For never but by British hands Maun British wrangs be righted ! Fal de ral, &c. The kettle o' the kirk and state, Perhaps a clout may fail in't ; But deil a foreign tinkler loon Shall ever ca