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Books Books 1 - 10 of 10 on This is making the matter still worse, gentlemen: this servant of mine is but a bogtrotter,....
" This is making the matter still worse, gentlemen: this servant of mine is but a bogtrotter, who can scarcely speak the dialect in which your laws ought to be written; but certainly has never read a single treatise on any political subject; for the truth... "
Modern Chivalry: Or The Adventures of Captain Farrago and Teague O'Regan - Page 31
by Hugh Henry Brackenridge - 1846
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Cyclopaedia of American Literature: Embracing Personal and ..., Volume 1, Part 2

Evert Augustus Duyckinck, George Long Duyckinck - American literature - 1855
...apprehension of the lots of his servant. Under these impressions he resumed his address to the multitude, faid he, this is making the matter still •worse, gentlemen...political subject; for the truth is, he cannot read at all. The young people of the lower class, in Ireland, have seldom the advantage of a good education...
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Cyclopaedia of American literature, by E. A. and G. L. Duyckinck

Evert Augustus Duyckinck, George Long Duyckinck - 1855
...these impressions he resumed his address to the multitude. Said he, this is making the matter etill worse, gentlemen : this servant of mine is but a bog-trotter,...political subject; for the truth is, he cannot read at nil. The young people of the lower class, in Ireland, have seldom the advantage of a good education...
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Adventures of Captain Farrago

Hugh Henry Brackenridge - 1856 - 192 pages
...to make much impression on the weaver, who argued that common sense was often better than learning. While they were thus discoursing, a bustle had taken...political subject; for the truth is, he cannot read at all. The young people of the lower class, in Ireland, have selclom the advantage of a good education...
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Cyclopaedia of American literature: embracing personal and ..., Volume 1

Evert Augustus Duyckinck, George Long Duyckinck - American literature - 1856
...apprehension of the loss of his servant. Under these impressions he resumed his address to the multitude. Said he, this is making the matter still •worse,...political subject; for the truth is, he cannot read at all. The young people of the lower class, in Ireland, have seldom the advantage of a good education...
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Cyclopaedia of American literature, by E. A. and G. L. Duyckinck, Volume 1

Evert Augustus Duyckinck, George Long Duyckinck - 1866
...apprehension of the loss of his servant. Under these impressions he resumed his address to the multitude. Said he, this is making the matter still worse, gentlemen : this servant of mine is but а bog-trotter, who can scarcely speak the dialect in which your laws ought to be written ; but certainly...
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Early American Writing

Giles B. Gunn - Fiction - 1994 - 629 pages
...apprehension of the loss of his servant. Under these impressions he resumed his address to the multitude. Said he, "This is making the matter still worse, gentlemen:...political subject; for the truth is, he cannot read at all. The young people of the lower class, in Ireland, have seldom the advantage of a good education;...
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Voicing America: Language, Literary Form, and the Origins of the United States

Christopher Looby - Literary Criticism - 1998 - 287 pages
...of countenance, and unwisely betrays his contempt for the crowd by his undiplomatic expostulations: This is making the matter still worse, gentlemen:...political subject; for the truth is, he cannot read at all. The young people of the lower class, in Ireland, have seldom the advantage of a good education;...
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The Cambridge Companion to Emily Dickinson

Wendy Martin - Literary Criticism - 2002 - 248 pages
...apprehension of the loss of his servant. Under these impressions he resumed his address to the multitude. Said he, this is making the matter still worse, gentlemen:...political subject; for the truth is, he cannot read at all. The young people of the lower class, in Ireland, have seldom the advantage of a good education;...
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Modern Chivalry: Containing the Adventures of Captain John Farrago and ...

Hugh Henry Brackenridge, Lewis Leary - Literary Criticism - 2003 - 335 pages
...apprehension of the loss of his servant. Under these impressions he resumed his address to the multitude. Said he, "This is making the matter still worse, gentlemen:...political subject; for the truth is, he cannot read at all. The young people of the lower class, in Ireland, have seldom the advantage of a good education;...
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The Contrast: Manners, Morals, and Authority in the Early American Republic

Royall Tyler, Cynthia A. Kierner - Drama - 2007 - 147 pages
...apprehension of the loss of his servant. Under these impressions he resumed his address to the multitude. Said he, this is making the matter still worse, gentlemen:...political subject; for the truth is, he cannot read at all ... A free government is a noble acquisition to a people: and this freedom consists in an equal...
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