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Books Books 1 - 10 of 79 on Do you mean to tell me, Mr. Weller, that you saw nothing of this fainting on the....
" Do you mean to tell me, Mr. Weller, that you saw nothing of this fainting on the part of the plaintiff in the arms of the defendant, which you have heard described by the witnesses?" " Certainly not," replied Sam ; " I was in the passage till they called... "
The posthumous papers of the Pickwick club - Page 75
by Charles Dickens - 1838
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The Posthumous Papers of the Pickwick Club, Volume 1

Charles Dickens, Hablot Knight Browne, Robert William Buss - England - 1837 - 609 pages
...if in mute assurance that he would bother the witness yet — " Do yon mean to tell me, Mr. Weller, that you saw nothing of this fainting on the part...lady was not there." " Now, attend, Mr. Weller," said Sergeant Bnzfnz, dipping a large pen into the inkstand before him, for the purpose of frightening Sam...
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The Posthumous Papers of the Pickwick Club

Charles Dickens - English fiction - 1838 - 388 pages
...if in mute assurance that he would bother the witness yet — " Do you mean to tell me, Mt. Weller, that you saw nothing of this fainting on the part...the plaintiff in the arms of the defendant, which yon have heard described by the witnesses ? " " Certainly not," replied Sam, " I was in the passage...
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The Posthumous Papers of the Pickwick Club, Volume 2

Charles Dickens - 1838
...if in mute assurance that he would bother the witness yet — " Do you mean to tell me, Mr. Weller, that you saw nothing of this fainting on the part...Buzfuz, dipping a large pen into the inkstand before bun, for the purpose of frightening Sam, with a show of taking down his answer. " You were m the passage...
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The Posthumous Papers of the Pickwick Club

Charles Dickens - English fiction - 1838 - 388 pages
...if in mute assurance that he would bother the witness yet — " Do you mean to tell me, Mr. Weller, that you saw nothing of this fainting on the part of the plaintiff n the arms of the detendant, which you iave heard described by the witnesses ?" " Certainly not," replied...
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The Posthumous Papers of the Pickwick Club

Charles Dickens - 1840 - 609 pages
...in mute assurance that he would bother the witness yet — ',' Do you mean to tell me, Mr. Weller, that you saw nothing of this fainting on the part...the defendant, which you have heard described by the witness 1" POSTHUMOUS PAPERS OF " Certainly not," replied Sam, "I was in the passage 'till they called...
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The Novels and Tales of Charles Dickens, (Boz.).

Charles Dickens - 1849
...if in mute assurance that he would br'her the witness yet — " Do you mean to tell me, Mr. Weller, that you saw nothing of this fainting on the part of the plaintifг in the arms of the defendant, which you have heard described by the witnesses ?" " Certainly...
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The posthumous papers of the Pickwick club. The old curiosity shop and other ...

Charles Dickens - 1851
...if in mute assurance that he would briber the witness yet — "Do you mean to tell me. Mr. Weller, that you saw nothing of this fainting on the part...lady was not there." " Now, attend, Mr. Weller," said Sergeant Buzfuz, dipping a large pen into the inkstand before him, for the purpose of frightening Sam...
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Readings from the best authors, ed. by A.H. Bryce, Issue 10

Archibald Hamilton Bryce - 1862
...indeed, my lord. Buz. Do you mean to tell me, Mr. Weller—eh—do you mean to tell me, Mr. Weller, that you saw nothing of this fainting on the part...the defendant, which you have heard described by the witSam. Certainly not. I was in the passage till they called me up, and then the old lady was not there....
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The national fifth reader: containing a complete and practical ..., Book 5

Richard Green Parker, James Madison Watson - Literary Criticism - 1866 - 600 pages
...jury, as if in mute assurance he would bother the witness yet — " Do you mean to tell me, Mr. Weller, that you saw nothing of this fainting on the part...called me up, and then the old lady was not there." 7. " Now attend, Mr. Weller," said Sergeant Buzfuz, dipping a large pen into the inkstand before him,...
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Sanders' Rhetorical, Or, Union Sixth Reader: Embracing a Full Exposition of ...

Charles Walton Sanders - Readers - 1862 - 600 pages
...assurance he would bother the witness yet —" Do you mean to tell me, Mr. Weller, that you saw notl ing of this fainting on the part of the plaintiff in the...lady was not there." " Now attend, Mr. Weller," said Sergeant Buzfuz, dipping a large pen into the inkstand before him, for the purpose of frightening Sam...
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