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able affair answered better betwixt body brother Toby called carried cause CHAP chapter character child conscience consider continued corporal cried curse dear eyes face father follows force give half hand happened head heart hold honour horse ideas imagination kind learned least leave light live look madam man's manner matter mean mind month mother nature never nose Obadiah observe once opinion poor present quoth my uncle reader reason replied sense Shandy short side Slop soul speak spirits stand story Strasburg taken tell thee thing thou thought tion told took Trim Tristram true truth turn twas uncle Toby uncle Toby's whole wife wish write Yorick
131. oldal - Go,' says he one day at dinner to an overgrown one which had buzzed about his nose and tormented him cruelly all dinner time, and which, after infinite attempts he had caught at last, as it flew by him ; — 'I'll not hurt thee,' says my Uncle Toby, rising from his chair and going across the room with the fly in his hand ; 'I'll not hurt a hair of thy head. Go...
126. oldal - WRITING, when properly managed (as you may be sure I think mine is) is but a different name for conversation. As no one, who knows what he is about in good company, would venture to talk all; so no author, who understands the just boundaries of decorum and good- breeding, would presume to think all : The truest respect which you can pay to the reader's understanding, is to halve this matter amicably, and leave him something to imagine, in his turn, as well as yourself.
83. oldal - This is vile work. — For which reason, from the beginning of this, you see, I have constructed the main work, and the adventitious parts of it, with such intersections, and have so complicated and involved the digressive and progressive movements, one wheel within another, that the whole machine, in general, has been kept a-going ; — and, what's more, it shall be kept a-going these forty years, if it pleases the fountain of health to bless me so long with life and good spirits.
82. oldal - ... my digressions are all fair, as you observe, — and that I fly off from what I am about, as far, and as often too, as any writer in Great Britain,— yet I constantly take care to order affairs so, that my main business does not stand still in my absence.
187. oldal - A MAN'S body and his mind, with the utmost reverence to both I speak it, are exactly like a jerkin, and a jerkin's lining; — rumple the one — you rumple the other.
3. oldal - I WISH either my father or my mother, or indeed both of them, as they were in duty both equally bound to it, had minded what they were about when they begot me...
4. oldal - Pray, my Dear,' quoth my mother, 'have you not forgot to wind up the clock?' 'Good G — !' cried my father, making an exclamation, but taking care to moderate his voice at the same time, ' Did ever woman, since the creation of the world, interrupt a man with such a silly question ? ' Pray, what was your father saying ? Nothing.
33. oldal - Yorick, this unwary pleasantry of thine will sooner or later bring thee into scrapes and difficulties, which no after-wit can extricate thee out of.
103. oldal - But desire of knowledge, like the thirst of riches, increases ever with the acquisition of it. The more my uncle Toby pored over his map, the more he took a liking to it ! — by the same process and electrical...
3. oldal - ... how much depended upon what they were then doing ; — that not only the production of a rational Being was concerned in it, but that possibly the happy formation and temperature of his body, perhaps his genius and the very cast of his mind; — and, for aught they knew to the contrary, even the fortunes of his whole house might take their turn from the humours and dispositions which were then uppermost...