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Books Books 1 - 3 of 3 on he is an extremely luminous & amiable brick, and I like him very much, & I suppose....
" he is an extremely luminous & amiable brick, and I like him very much, & I suppose he likes me or he wouldn't take the trouble of knocking me up as he does, considering the lot of people he might take to instead. "
Letters of Edward Lear: Author of "The Book of Nonsense," to Chichester ... - Page 6
by Edward Lear - 1907 - 327 pages
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Thomas George earl of Northbrook, G.C.S.I.: A memoir

Sir Bernard Mallet - 1908 - 308 pages
...extremely luminous and amiable brick, and I like him very much, and I suppose he likes me, or he would not take the trouble of knocking me up as he does considering the lot of people he might take to instead." : It was the beginning of a friendship which lasted till Lear's death. Needless to say he saw all the...
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Thomas George Earl of Northbrook, G.C.S.I.: A Memoir

Sir Bernard Mallet - British - 1908 - 308 pages
...extremely luminous and amiable brick, and I like him very much, and I suppose he likes me, or he would not take the trouble of knocking me up as he does considering the lot of people he might take to instead." l It was the beginning of a friendship which lasted till Lear's death. Needless to say he saw all the...
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Impossible Picturesqueness: Edward Lear's Indian Watercolours, 1873-1875

Vidya Dehejia, Edward Lear, Allen Staley - Art - 1989 - 122 pages
...Chichester Fortescue: 'He is an extremely luminous and amiable brick, and 1 like him very much, and I suppose he likes me or he wouldn't take the trouble...considering the lot of people he might take to instead.' 1 Lear's second India-connected friendship commenced fourteen years later, in 1862. when he met Evelyn...
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