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Books Books 21 - 30 of 121 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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The Select Works of Oliver Goldsmith: With the Portrait of the Author

Oliver Goldsmith - 1842 - 429 pages
...got our names from the servants already. (To lam) We approve your caution and hospitality, Sir. (7'o Hastings) I have been thinking, George, of changing...confoundedly ashamed of mine. Hard. I beg, Mr. Marlow, you '11 use no ceremony in this house. Hast. I fancy, Charles, you 're right: the first blow is half...
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Cyclopædia of English Literature: A History, Critical and ..., Volume 2

Robert Chambers - English literature - 1844
...names from the servants already. [To Hard.] We approve your caution and hospitality, sir. [To Hast.] . you're right : the first blow is hulf the battle. We must, however, open the campaign. Hard. Mr Marlow...
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Cyclopædia of English Literature: A History, Critical and ..., Volume 2

Robert Chambers - English literature - 1844
...already. [To Hani.] We approve your caution and hospitality, sir. [To Haet.] I have' been thinting, ert Chambers \ fancy, you're right : the first blow is han the battle. We must, however, open the campaign. Hard....
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith: With an Account of His Life and ...

Oliver Goldsmith - 1845 - 527 pages
...Hardcustte.] We approve your caution and hospitality, sir. — [ To Hastings.] I have been tliinking, George, of changing our travelling dresses in the morning. I am grown confoundedly ashamed of mine. Hardcastle. I beg, Mr. Marlow, you'll use no ceremony in this house. Marlow. I fancy, Charles, you're...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith: With an Account of His Life and ...

Oliver Goldsmith - 1847 - 527 pages
...care of. Marlow [,./.•/. | He" has got our names from the servants already. — [To Hardcastle.] ch occasions. The bard is now some pensive youth of science, who sits deploring among ashamed-of mine. Hardcastle. I beg, Mr. Marlow, you'll use no ceremony in this house. .Marlow. I fancy,...
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The Critic: Or, a Tragedy Rehearsed : a Dramatic Piece in Two Acts

Richard Brinsley Sheridan - 1848 - 41 pages
...and trunks taken care of. Mar. [Aside.] He has got our names from the servants already. [ To him.] We approve your caution and hospitality, sir. [To...ashamed of mine. Hard. I beg, Mr. Marlow, you'll use no ceremouy in this house. Hast. I fancy, George, you're right : the first blow is half the battle. 1...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Oliver Goldsmith: Including a Variety ..., Volume 4

Oliver Goldsmith, Sir James Prior - 1850
...and trunks taken care of. MARL. (Aside.) He has got our names from the servants already. (To him.) We approve your caution and hospitality, Sir. (To...you'll use no ceremony in this house. HAST. I fancy, Charles, you're right ; the first blow is half the battle. I intend opening the campaign with the white...
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Poems, Plays and Essays

Oliver Goldsmith - Irish literature - 1851 - 384 pages
...from the servants already. ( To him) \ie approve your caution and ho-pitality, sir. (Tn Hillings.) I have been thinking, George, of changing our travelling dresses in the morning. I am grown confoundedly ashameil of mine. Hardcastle. I beg, Mr. Marlow, you'll use ao ceremony in this house. Hastings. I...
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The works of Oliver Goldsmith, ed. by P. Cunningham, Volume 1

Oliver Goldsmith - 1854
...and trunks taken care of. Marl. (Aside.) He has got our names from the servants already. (To him.) We approve your caution and hospitality, Sir. (To...you'll use no ceremony in this house. Hast. I fancy, Charles, you're right: the first blow is half the battle. I intend opening the campaign with the white...
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The Works of Oliver Goldsmith: Poetical works. Dramas. The vicar of Wakefield

Oliver Goldsmith - 1854
...and trunks taken care of. Marl. (Aside.) He has got our names from the servants already. (To him.) We approve your caution and hospitality, Sir. (To...Hard. I beg, Mr. Marlow, you'll use no ceremony in tliis house. Hast. I fancy, Charles, you're right : the first blow is half the battle. I intend opening...
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