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Books Books 11 - 17 of 17 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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Memoranda on Love's Labour's Lost: King John, Othello, and on Romeo and Juliet

James Orchard Halliwell-Phillipps - Morocco (Horse). - 1879 - 96 pages
...fashions; which Banks perceiving, to make the people laugh, saies, Signior, to his horse,—Go fetch me the veryest foole in the company. The jade comes immediately,...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...
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Merrie England in the Olden Time

George Daniel - England - 1881 - 422 pages
...Banks perceiving (to make the people laugh) saies, ' Signer ' (to his horse), go fetch me the yeryest foole in the company.' The jade comes immediately,...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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London, Past and Present: Its History, Associations, and Traditions, Volume 2

Henry Benjamin Wheatley - London (England) - 1891
...perceiving, to make the people laugh, saies, " Signior," to his horse, "Go fetch me the veriest fool in the company." The jade comes immediately and with...merry words said nothing but " God a mercy, horse." . . . Ever after it was a by word thorow London, "God a mercy, horse," and is to this day. — Tarlton's...
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Elizabethan Popular Culture

Leonard R. N. Ashley - History - 1988 - 316 pages
...'Go fetch me the veriest fool in the company.' The jade comes immediately, and with his mouth draws Tarlton forth. Tarlton, with merry words, said nothing...'Sir, had I power of your horse, as you have, I would do more than that.' 'Whate'er it be,' said Banks, to please him, 'I will charge him to do it.' Then...
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English Professional Theatre, 1530-1660

Glynne Wickham, Herbert Berry - Drama - 2000 - 714 pages
...fool in the company.' The jade comes immediately and with his mouth draws Tarlton forth. Tarlton . . . said nothing but 'God a mercy, horse'. In the end,...'Sir, had I power of your horse as you have, I would do more than that.' 'What ere it be', said Banks to please him. 'I will charge him to do it.' 'Then',...
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Magic on the Early English Stage

Philip Butterworth - Drama - 2005 - 295 pages
...Gracious-street' where: Banks perceiuing (to make the people laugh) saizs Signier (to his horse) Go fetch me the veryest foole in the company. The Jade comes immediatel[y], and with his mouth drawes Tarlton forthe: Tarlton (with merry words) said nothing, but God a mercy Horse. In the end Tarlton seeing the...
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The Literary World: Choice Readings from the Best New Books, with Critical ...

Literature - 1873
...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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