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Books Books 41 - 50 of 124 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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Materials for French prose composition, or selections from the best English ...

Ferdinand E A. Gasc - 1860
...names from the servants already. [To HARD.] We approve your caution and hospitality, sir. [To HAST.] I have been thinking, George, of changing our travelling...you'll use no ceremony in this house. Hast. I fancy, Charles, you're right : the first blow is half the battle. We must, however, open the campaign. Hard....
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Poems, Plays and Essays

Oliver Goldsmith - 1861 - 530 pages
...from the servants already. ( To him ) We approve your caution and hospitality, sir. (To Jit/stings.) I have been thinking, George, of changing our travelling...morning. I am grown confoundedly ashamed of mine. Hardcfislle. 1 beg, Mr. Marlow, you '11 use no ceremony in this house. Hastinys. I fancy, .Charles,...
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The works of Oliver Goldsmith: Vicar of Wakefield, select poems and comedies ...

Oliver Goldsmith - 1864 - 369 pages
...horses 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. 1 intend opening the campaign with the white...
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The British Drama: Illustrated, Volume 1

English drama - 1868
...names from the servants already. (To Hard.) We approve your caution and hospitality, sir. (To Hast.) I have been thinking, George, of changing our travelling...morning; I am grown confoundedly ashamed of mine. [mouy in this house Jfurd. I beg, Mr. Marlow you'll use no cereJIoAt. I fancy, you're right: the first...
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Principles of Comedy and Dramatic Effect

Percy Hetherington Fitzgerald - Actors - 1870 - 368 pages
...see their horses and trunks taken care of. Mar. (aside). He has got our names from the servants. — We approve your caution and hospitality, sir. (To...you'll use no ceremony in this house. Hast. I fancy, Charles, you are right ; the first blow is half the battle. I intend opening the campaign with the...
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The Translator, English Into French: Selections from the Best English Prose ...

Ferdinand E. A. Gasc - French language - 1869 - 219 pages
...[Jb HARD.] We approve your caution and hospitality, sir. [jTo HAST.] I have been thinking, jteorge, of changing our travelling dresses in the morning...you'll use no ceremony in this house. HAST. I fancy, Charles, you're right : the first blow is half the battle. We must, however, open the campaign. HARD....
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The New York Drama: no.1-12

English drama - 1876
...horses and trunks taken care of. Mar. [aside.] He has got our names from the servants already. \To Mm.] We approve your caution and hospitality, sir. [To...HASTINGS.] I have been thinking, George, of changing our traveling dresses in the morning; I am grown confoundedly ashamed of mine. Hard. I beg, Mr. Marlow,...
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The poems and plays of Oliver Goldsmith, with the addition of The vicar of ...

Oliver Goldsmith - 1877 - 482 pages
...horses 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...dresses in the morning. I am grown confoundedly ashamed ol mine. Hard. I beg, Mr. Marlow, you'll use no ceremony in this house. Hast. I fancy, Charles, you're...
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The poetical and prose works of Oliver Goldsmith, with life

Oliver Goldsmith - 1882 - 560 pages
...him) — We approve your eaution and hospitality, sir. (To HASTINGS) — I have bcen thinking, Gcorge, of changing our travelling dresses in the morning....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 eampaign with the white...
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English Comic Dramatists

Oswald Crawfurd - English drama (Comedy). - 1883 - 283 pages
...horses 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 HASTINGS....morning. I am grown confoundedly ashamed of mine. Hardcastle. I beg, Mr. Marlow, you 'll use no ceremony in this house. Hastings. I fancy, Charles, you...
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