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acquaintance Beauch beauty believe Bell's Belv betray'd blush Calais charming Clar Cornwall creature dare dear Ma'am door drawing-room drest England Enter Beauchamp Enter Belville Enter Clarinda Enter Fitzherbert Enter Lady Bell Enter Lord Sparkle Enter Pendragon Exit Clarinda Exit Fitzherbert Exit Julia Exit Kitty Exit Pendragon fashion felicity Fitx Fitz folly four-and-twenty girl give guardian hand happiness heart prefers Heavens Hey-dey honour imprudent interrupting Julia Manners knew L.Bell Lady Bell Bloomer Ladyship look Lordship lover Madam Maid marriage married mind Miss Belmour Miss Manners Miss Pendragon mistress morning never night nosegay Oh Sir Paris passion pray prithee SCENE Sir Charles Grandison Sophy Pendragon Spark Sparkle's speak spirit suppose sure sweet tell thee thing thought throw Tiff to-day Town whilst wife wish wou'd wretched young Lady
Page 53 - It is these which will make a British soldier once again the first character in Europe. — it is such soldiers who must make England once again invincible, and her glittering arms triumphant in every quarter of the globe. Sophy. Well, Bobby may do as he will — I'll...
Page 46 - Bell. Did Beauchamp ! — But what is his worth and his gallantry to me ? — Can't he do a right thing, but my heart must triumph ? [Aside, Julia.
Page 38 - I'll demand satisfaction: and I didn't care if things had gone a little farther; for to call out a lord would be a feather in my cap as long as I live. However, you are agreed. Sophy. Do be quiet, Bobby: — we are not agreed: — I have heard nothing of settlements yet ; nothing of jewels.
Page 18 - All that sort of thing" is an apo-logy for want of wit; it is a substitute for argument; it will serve for the point of a story or the fate of a battle. Sophy. Well then, — upon going away ? Pen. Oh, you go away as you came in ! — If one has a mind to give the lady of the house a nod, [nodding] one may ; but 'tis still higher breeding to leave her with as little ceremony as 1 do you.
Page 18 - But I say you shall marry. 1 have studied you from eighteen, and know your character, your faults, and your virtues ; and such as you are, I have picked you out from all the blockheads and fools about you, to take a fine girl off my hands with twenty thousand pounds.
Page 19 - About eight months since. How ? — By an English clergyman. With whom ? Ah ! with such a one! Her beauty is of the Greek kind, which pleases the mind more than the eye. — Yet to the eye nothing can be more lovely. To this charming creature add the name of Julia Manners, and you know my wife. Fitz. Julia Manners ! Julia Manners, do you say?
Page 46 - Bell. And you have killed me by your want of confidence! Oh, Julia! had you revealed to me Julia. I dared not ; for when Mr. Belville prevailed on me to give him my hand Lady Belt.
Page 47 - Fitz. He is without, satisfied from the mouth of Beauchamp of your conduct, [to JULIA] and impatient to fold his Julia to his heart. Julia. Oh sir, lead me to him ! — To find my husband, and to be forgiven by you, are felicities too great. [Exit, led by FITZHERBERT.