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Antonio believe better bless bring castle Clar Clara Colonel Comedy comes daughter dear devil Diana Don Cæsar Don Fer Don Juan Don Scipio don't Duenna Enter Exeunt Exit face Fair Fanny father fear fellow Ferd Fernando fortune garden Giles girl give gone hand happy hear heart hold honour hope husband I'll Inkle Isaac Jenny Jerome Jess kind lady leave Lionel live London look Lord Louisa lover madam maid marry master mean meet Mervin mind Miss never night once Opera Patty Pedrillo perhaps play poor pray present Ralph SCENE servant Sir Chr Sir Harry soon Spado speak suppose sure talk tell thee Theod there's thing thou thought told Trudge true turn wish Wows Yarico young Zounds
Page 12 - I will own the colour true, When yielding blushes aid their hue. Is her hand so soft and pure ? I must press it, to be sure ; Nor can I be certain then, Till it grateful press again. Must I with attentive eye Watch her heaving bosom sigh ? I will do so — when I see That heaving...
Page 26 - Your charms would make me true. To you no soul shall bear deceit, No stranger offer wrong; But friends in all the aged you'll meet, And lovers in the young. But when they learn that you have blest Another with your heart, They'll bid aspiring passion rest, And act a brother's part: Then, lady, dread not here deceit, Nor fear to suffer wrong ; For friends in all the aged you'll meet, And brothers in the young.
Page 41 - A bumper of good liquor Will end a contest quicker Than justice, judge, or vicar: So fill a cheerful glass, And let good humour pass.
Page 51 - Why, I vow, I ne'er could see, Let the water-drinkers tell, There it always lay for me. For when sparkling wine went round, Never saw I falsehood's mask, But still honest truth I found, In the* bottom of each flask. True, at length my vigour's flown, I have years to bring decay ; Few the locks, that now I own. And the few I have are gray. Yet, old Jerome, thou may'st boast, While thy spirits do not tire, Still beneath thy age's frost Glows a spark of youthful fire.
Page 17 - I purchased some years ago; by me it will never be missed, and who ever marries my daughter will have little reason to complain of my disposing of such a trifle for my own gratification. On the present marriage I intended to perfect a deed of gift in your favour, which has been for some time...
Page 35 - But, my dear Colonel, I am afraid, after all, this affair is taken amiss by you ; yes, I see you are angry on your son's account; but let me repeat it, I have a very high opinion of his merit. Col.
Page 25 - What is the matter here ? Lady M. I will have a separate maintenance, I will indeed. Only a new instance of your father's infidelity, my dear. Then with such low wretches, farmers' daughters and servant wenches; but any thing with a cap on, 'tis all the same to him.
Page 29 - Your fault, Madam ! I wish I was to hear such a word come out of his mouth : if he was a minister to-morrow, and to say such a thing from his pulpit, and I by, I'd tell him it was false upon the spot.
Page 50 - Well, Master Jenkins ! don't you think now that a nobleman, a duke, an earl, or a marquis, might be content to share his title — I say, you understand me — with a sweetener of thirty or forty thousand pounds, to pay off mortgages ? Besides, there's a prospect of my whole estate; for I dare swear her brother will never have any children.