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The New English Theatre: Containing the Most Valuable Plays which ..., Volume 1
Volledige weergave - 1776
The New English Theatre: Containing the Most Valuable Plays which ..., Volume 10
Volledige weergave - 1777
The New English Theatre: Containing the Most Valuable Plays which ..., Volume 4
Volledige weergave - 1786
Afide Amph Amphitryon believe Clar Cler Clin Clinch colonel comes cou'd Darl dear deſign devil don't door Enter Exit eyes face fair faith father fellow firſt fool fortune Froth gentlemen give Grip hand hear heart hold honour hope hour houſe huſband I'll Italy juſt Lady Lady Sad laſt leave letter look lord lover Lure madam marry matter mean Merc moſt muſt myſelf never night once pardon Phæd play pleaſe poor pray reaſon rogue ſame ſay ſee ſen ſhall ſhe ſhould ſir Sir Harry Sir Paul Sir Sol Smug ſome ſpeak Stand ſuch ſure tell thee there's theſe thing thoſe thou thought told true turn villain wife Wild wine woman wou'd young
Pagina 54 - Eve to" tempt, seduce, and Plague the treacherous kind.' Let me survey my captives. The Colonel leads the van; next Mr. Vizard, He courts me out of the Practice of Piety...
Pagina 75 - Nay, I have known two wits meet, and by the opposition of their wit, render themselves as ridiculous as fools. 'Tis an odd game we're going to play at: what think you of drawing stakes, and giving over in time? MEL. No...
Pagina 2 - I'll grant you anything. O Lord, no. But be sure you lay aside all thoughts of the marriage, for though I know you don't love Cynthia, only as a blind for your passion to me, yet it will make me jealous. O Lord, what did I say? Jealous! no, no, I can't be jealous, for I must not love you; therefore don't hope, — but don't despair neither. Oh, they're coming, I must fly.
Pagina 59 - Why, so I do, fool : I wear this because I have the estate, and you wear that because you have not the estate : you have cause to mourn indeed, brother. Well, brother, I'm glad to see you, fare you well ! [Going.
Pagina 61 - Sir, my fortune is equal to yours, my friends as powerful, and both shall be put to the test, to do me justice.
Pagina 73 - I often smile at your conceptions. But there is nothing more unbecoming a man of quality than to laugh; 'tis such a vulgar expression of the passion!
Pagina 43 - How the devil she wrought my lord into this dotage, I know not; but he's gone to Sir Paul about my marriage with Cynthia, and has appointed me his heir. MEL. The devil he has! What's to be done?
Pagina 2 - I know love is powerful, and nobody can help his passion. 'Tis not your fault; nor, I swear, it is not mine. How can I help it, if I have charms? And how can you help it, if you are made a captive? I swear it is pity it should be a fault. But my honour, — well, but your honour, too — but the sin! — well, but the necessity — O Lord, here's somebody coming, I dare not stay.
Pagina 41 - I have discovered so much manly virtue; thine, in that thou shalt have due reward of all thy worth. Give me thy hand. My nephew is the alone remaining branch of all our ancient family: him I thus blow away, and constitute thee in his room to be my heir MASK.