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Books Books 1 - 10 of 18 on God a mercy, horse !' In the end Tarlton, seeing the people laugh so, was angry inwardly,....
" God a mercy, horse !' In the end Tarlton, seeing the people laugh so, was angry inwardly, and said, ' Sir, had I the power of your horse, as you have, I would doe more than that.' 'Whate'er it be,' said Banks (to please him), 'I will charge him to do... "
Extracts from the Accounts of the Revels at Court, in the Reigns of Queen ... - Page 24
by Peter Cunningham - 1853 - 228 pages
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The Plays of William Shakspeare: In Fifteen Volumes. With the ..., Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1793
...perceiving, to mate the people laugh, faies, Signior, to his horfe, go fetch me the iierifft f-jole in the company. The jade comes immediately, and with...mouth drawes Tarlton forth. Tarlton, with merry words, faid nothing but Gad am?ry, horfe. In the end Tarlton feeing the people laugh fo, v.'as angry inwardly,...
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The Biographical Mirrour: Comprising a Series of Ancient and ..., Volume 1

Francis Godolphin Waldron, Sylvester Harding - Great Britain - 1795
...Bankes " perceiving, to make the people laugh, saies, Signier, to his horse, go, fetch " me the veriest foole in the company. The jade comes immediately,...Tarlton forth. Tarlton, with merry words, said nothing ( 15 ) ( 16 ) " but God-a-mercy, horse. In the end Tarlton, seeing the people laugh " so, was angry...
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The Plays and Poems of William Shakspeare, Volume 2

William Shakespeare, James Boswell, Alexander Pope, Samuel Johnson, Edward Capell, George Steevens, Richard Farmer, Nicholas Rowe - 1821
...and with his mouth drawes Tarlton forth. Tarlton, with merry words, said nothing but ' God a-mercy, horse.' In the end Tarlton seeing the people laugh...Sir, had I power of your horse, as you have, I would do more than that.' ' Whate'er it be,' said Bankes, to please him, ' I will charge him to doit.' 'Then,'...
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The Plays and Poems of William Shakspeare, Volume 2

William Shakespeare - 1821
...and with his mouth drawes Tarlton forth. Tarlton, with merry words, said nothing but ' God a-mercy, horse.' In the end Tarlton seeing the people laugh so, was angry inwardly, and laid, " Sir, had I power of your horse, as you have, I would do more than that.' ' Whate'er it be,'...
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The Plays of Shakespeare with the Poems, Volume 1

William Shakespeare, Howard Staunton - 1858
...which Bunks perceiving, (to make the people laugh,) saies, ' Signer,' (to his horse,) ' go fetch me ; 't was a f In the end, Tarlton, seeing the people laugh so, was angry inwardly, and said, ' Sir, had I power...
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The Plays of Shakespeare, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1858
...which Banks perceiving, (to make the people laugh,) saies, ' Signor,' (to his horse, ) ' go fetch me d drawee Tarlton forth. Tarlton (with merry words) said nothing but ' (.rod a merci/, horse Г In the...
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The Works of Shakespeare, Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1862
...which Banks perceiving, (to make the people laugh,) sales, ' Signer," (to hiť horse, ) ' go fetch me :WI had it of Leah, when I was a bachelor : I would...monkeys. TUB. But Antonio is certainly undone. SHY. Nay, ' Qod a mercy, horse I' In the end, Tarlton, seeing the people laugh so, was angry inwardly, and said,...
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Merrie England in the olden time

George Daniel - 1874
...fashions ; which Banks perceiving (to make the people laugh) saies, ' Signor ' (to his horse), go fetch me the veryest foole in the company.' The jade comes...laugh so, was angry inwardly, and said, ' Sir, had I the power of your horse, as you have, I would doe more than that.' 'Whate'er it be,' said Banks (to...
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The Proverbs of John Heywood: Being the "Proverbes" of that Author Printed ...

John Heywood - Proverbs, English - 1874 - 173 pages
...fashions, which Banks perceiving, to make the people laugh, saies ; seignior, to his horse, go fetch me the veryest foole in the company. The jade comes immediately,...seeing the people laugh so, was angry inwardly, and And that the eye seeth not, the hart reweth not ; 1B And that he must needes goe whom the divell doth...
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The proverbs of John Heywood, ed. by J. Sharman

Julian Sharman - 1874
...fashions, which Banks perceiving, to make the people laugh, saies ; seignior, to his horse, go fetch me the veryest foole in the company. The jade comes immediately,...seeing the people laugh so, was angry inwardly, and And that the eye seeth not, the hart reweth not ; 18 And that he must needes goe whom the divell doth...
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