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Books Books 1 - 10 of 109 on It's not my way, you see, to receive my friends with my back to the fire. I like....
" It's not my way, you see, to receive my friends with my back to the fire. I like to give them a hearty reception in the old style at my gate. I like to see their horses and trunks taken care of. "
The British Drama: pt. 1-2. Comedies - Page 946
1804
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British Drama: Comprehending the Best Plays in the English Language

English drama - 1804
...taken care of. Mar. [.(.-...•.•fi.] He has got our names from the servants already. — [Jp Aim.] We approve your caution and hospitality, sir. —...ashamed of mine. Hard. I beg, Mr Marlow, you'll use no cere* mony in this house. Hast. I fancy, George, you're right : the first blow is half the battle....
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith, M.B.

Oliver Goldsmith, Thomas Percy, Thomas Campbell - 1809
...and trunks taken care of. Marlow, (Aside.) He has got our names from the servants already. (To him) We approve your caution and hospitality, Sir. (To...morning. I am grown confoundedly ashamed of mine. Hardcastle. I beg, Mr. Maftow, you'll use no ceremony in this house. Hastings. I fancy, George, you're...
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The Modern British Drama: Comedies

English drama - 1811
...names from the servants already. [To Aim.] We approve your caution and hospitality, sir. [To HAST.} I have been thinking, George, of changing our travelling...this house. Hast. I fancy, George, you're right : the blow is half the battle. I intend opening t'ii with white and gold. d. Mr Marlow — Mr Hastings —...
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The Modern British Drama, Volume 4

English drama - 1811
...from the servants already. [To htm.] We approve your caution and hospitality, sir. [To HAST.] I nave been thinking, George, of changing our travelling...beg, Mr Marlow, you'll use no ceremony in this house. Hwtt. I fancy, George, you're right : the first blow is half the battle. I intend opening the campaign...
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The British Theatre: Or, A Collection of Plays, which are Acted ..., Volume 11

Mrs. Inchbald - English drama - 1824
...from the servants already. [To Hard.] — We approve your caution and hospitality, sir. [To Hast.] — I have been thinking, George, of changing our travelling...George, you're right: the first blow is half the battle. We must, however, open the campaign. Hard. Mr. Marlow — Mr. Hastings — gentlemen •—pray be...
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The British drama; a collection of the most esteemed tragedies, comedies ...

British drama - 1824
...trunks taken care of. Mar. [Aside.] He has got our names from the servants already. [To HARDCASTI.I:.] We approve your caution and hospitality. Sir. [To...Mr. Marlow, you'll use no ceremony in this house. Hatt. I fancy, George, you're right: the first blow is half the battle. Hard. Mr. Marlow — Mr. Hastings...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith: Miscellaneous poems. The good ...

Oliver Goldsmith - English literature - 1825
...taken care of. MARLOW [aside]. He has got our names from the servants already. — I TO HARDCASTLE.] We approve your caution and hospitality, sir. —...morning. I am grown confoundedly ashamed of mine. HARDCASTLE. I beg, Mr Marlow, you '11 use no ceremony in this house. HASTINGS. I fancy, Charles, you're...
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British Theatre: Comprising Tragedies, Comedies, Operas, and Farces, from ...

Owen Williams - English drama - 1828 - 908 pages
...from the servants already. [To Mar.^ We approve Г our caution and hospitality, sir. [To /Л/.s/. | have been thinking, George, of changing our travelling...George, you're right: the first blow is half the battle. Hard. Mr. Marlow — Mr. Hastings— gentlemen — pray be under no restraint in this house. This is...
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British theatre, comprising tragedies, comedies, operas, and farces; with ...

Owen Williams (editor of British theatre) - 1830
...names from the servants already. [To Mar.~\ We approve your caution and Hospitality, sir. [To HastJ] I have been thinking, George, of changing our travelling...George, you're right: the first blow is half the battle. Hard. Mr. Marlow — Mr. Hastings — gentlemen— ргяу be under no restraint in this house. This...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith: With an Account of His Life and ...

Oliver Goldsmith - 1830 - 527 pages
...Hardcastlc.] We approve your caution and hospitality, sir. — [ To Hastings.] I have been tliinking, at such re inement in religion-making, that they have actually rormed • Hardcastle. I beg, Mr. Marlow, you'U use no ceremony in this house. Marlow. I fancy, Charles, you're...
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