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acquainted affection Allworthy answered appeared arrived asked assure aunt began believe better Blifil brought called certainly CHAPTER concerning consider cousin cries daughter dear desire expressed eyes father fellow Fitzpatrick fortune gave gentleman give given hand happened happy hath hear heard heart honour hope horses husband imagine immediately Jones kind knew Lady Bellaston ladyship least leave less live look lord madam manner married matter means mentioned Miller mind Miss morning nature never night Nightingale obliged occasion once opinion Partridge passed passion perhaps person pleased poor present promise reader reason received relation seemed seen short soon sooner Sophia squire suffer sure surprised tell thing thought told town truth turned Western whole wife wish woman young lady
Pagina 291 - Between the acting of a dreadful thing And the first motion, all the interim is Like a phantasma, or a hideous dream : The genius, and the mortal instruments, Are then in council; and the state of man, Like to a little kingdom, suffers then The nature of an insurrection.
Pagina 361 - ... mother, where you told me he acted so fine: why, Lord help me, any man, that is, any good man, that had such a mother, would have done exactly the same. I know you are only joking with me; but indeed, madam, though I was never at a play in London, yet I have seen acting before in the country; and the king for my money; he speaks all his words distinctly, half as loud again as the other. — Anybody may see he is an actor.
Pagina 35 - Even such a man, so faint, so spiritless, So dull, so dead in look, so woe-begone, Drew Priam's curtain in the dead of night...
Pagina 359 - And during the whole speech of the ghost, he sat with his eyes fixed partly on the ghost and partly on Hamlet, and with his mouth open; the same passions which succeeded each other in Hamlet, succeeding likewise in him. When the scene was over Jones said, " Why. Partridge, you exceed my expectations. You enjoy the play more than I conceived possible.
Pagina 4 - The foibles and vices of men, in whom there is great mixture of good, become more glaring objects from the virtues which contrast them and show their deformity; and when we find such vices attended with their evil consequence to our favourite characters, we are not only taught to shun them for our own sake, but to hate them for the mischiefs they have already brought on those we love.
Pagina 360 - If she did not imagine the king looked as if he was touched; though he is," said he, "a good actor, and doth all he can to hide it. Well, I would not have so much to answer for as that wicked man there hath, to sit upon a much higher chair than he sits upon. No wonder he run away: for your sake I'll never trust an innocent face again.
Pagina 174 - Foretel me, that some tender maid, whose grandmother is yet unborn, hereafter, when under the fictitious name of Sophia, she reads the real worth which once existed in my Charlotte, shall from her sympathetic breast send forth the heaving sigh.
Pagina 361 - Little more worth remembering occurred during the play ; at the end of which Jones asked him which of the players he liked best. To this he answered, with some appearance of indignation at the question :
Pagina 392 - I never heard any thing of pertness, or what is called repartee, out of her mouth ; no pretence to wit, much less to that kind of wisdom which is the result only of great learning and experience; the affectation of which , in a young woman , is as absurd as any of the affectations of an ape.
Pagina 360 - ... he no sooner entered into the spirit of it, than he began to bless himself that he had never committed murder. Then turning to Mrs. Miller, he asked her, "If she did not imagine the King looked as if he was touched; though he is," said he, "a good actor, and doth all he can to hide it.