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Books Books 1 - 10 of 21 on As for the generality of people that I meet with here, they are much the same as....
" As for the generality of people that I meet with here, they are much the same as in England — a mixture of good and bad; all that I have met with behave themselves very decently, according to their rank, now and then an oddity breaks out, but none so... "
The Autobiography and Correspondence of Mary Granville, Mrs. Delany: With ... - Page 287
by Mrs. Delany (Mary) - 1861
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Crosthwaite's Register of facts and occurrences relating to literature, the ...

Crosthwaite and co - 1860
...of Dublin was a balm to her over- wrought feelings. Of the Irish people she wrote : — " There is i heartiness among them that is more like Cornwall than any I have known, and great sociableness." She saw Drydra's Spanish Fryar at the theatre, and Madame Violante, the ropedancer, at whose booth...
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The autobiography and correspondence of Mary Granville, mrs ..., Volume 1

Augusta Hall (baroness Llanover) - 1861
...Sarah, daughter and heiress of Sir Thomas Stanley, Knt., of Grange Gorman, in the county of Dubliu, and had issue — 1. George, his successor, who married...more like Cornwall than any I have known, and great sociableuess. I apprehend from that way of living there must arise a and had two sons and two daughters....
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The Living Age ..., Volume 69

Eliakim Littell, Robert S. Littell - 1861
...breaks out, but none so extraordinary but that I can match it in England. There is a heartiness about them that is more like Cornwall than any I have known,...apprehend, from that way of living, there must arise a good deal of tittle-tattle, but I have not heard much yet. Wherever I go I meet with great civilities....
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The Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, Volume 54

1861
...of our people were as favorable as could be wished. " There is a heartiness among: them," she wrote, "that is more like Cornwall than any I have known, and great sociableness." One thing that specially struck her in her travels was the poor condition of many houses compared with...
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The Dublin University Magazine: A Literary and Political Journal

1861
...of our people were as favourable as could be wished. "There is a heartiness among them," she wrote, "that is more like Cornwall than any I have known, and great sociableness. One thing that specially struck her in her travels was the poor condition of many houses compared with...
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A History of England in the Eighteenth Century, Volume 2

William Edward Hartpole Lecky - Great Britain - 1878
...behave themselves very decently according to their rank ; now and then an oddity breaks out, but never so extraordinary but that I can match them in England....Cornwall than any I have known, and great sociableness.' ' Arthur Young, nearly half a century later, when drawing the dark picture I have already quoted, of...
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A History of England in the Eighteenth Century

William Edward Hartpole Lecky - Great Britain - 1878
...behave themselves very decently according to their rank ; now and then an oddity breaks out, but never so extraordinary but that I can match them in England....a heartiness among them that is more like Cornwall ' Lloyd's Defcription of Ihiblin. like to walking. Forster's Life of * Campbell's Philosophical Survey,...
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The Cabinet of Irish Literature: Selections from the Works of the ..., Volume 4

Charles Anderson Read - Authors, Irish - 1880
...behave themselves very decently according to their rank; now and then an oddity breaks out, but never so extraordinary but that I can match them in England....Cornwall than any I have known, and great sociableness." Arthur Young, nearly half a century later, when drawing the dark picture I have already quoted of the...
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The cabinet of Irish literature, with biogr. sketches and literary notices ...

Charles Anderton Read - 1880
...behave themselves very decently according to their rank; now and then an oddity breaks out, but never so extraordinary but that I can match them in England....Cornwall than any I have known, and great sociableness." Arthur Young, nearly half a century later, when drawing the dark picture I have already quoted of the...
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A History of England in the Eighteenth Century, Volume 2

William Edward Hartpole Lecky - Great Britain - 1883
...behave themselves very decently according to their rank ; now and then an oddity breaks out, but never so extraordinary but that I can match them in England....more like Cornwall, than any I have known, and great sociableuess.' l Arthur Young, nearly half a century later, when drawing the dark picture I have already...
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