What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
assure aunt Bailiff believe better Charles Marlow child Clar Clarissa Colonel Comedy COVENT GARDEN Croak Croaker daugh daughter dear Diana Ecod Enter Eust Exeunt Exit Fair Fairfield Fanny Farmer father fellow fool fortune garden gentleman Giles girl give happy Hast Hawth hear heart Hodge Honeywood honour hope Jarvis Jenk Jenkins Jenny Jess justice of peace leave Leon Leontine Lionel Lofty look Lord lover Lucin madam maid Marg Marlow marry Master Hawthorn Mead Mervin mind Miss Hard Miss Hardcastle Miss Nev Miss Neville Miss Richland never Oldboy Olivia papa pardon Patty poor pray pretty Ralph Rosetta SCENE servant Sir Char Sir Harry Sir J. F. Sir William speak Stoops to Conquer suppose sure talk tell THEATRE ROYAL Theod Theodosia there's thing thou thought told Tony what's Wood word Zounds
Page 31 - Why, really, sir, your bill of fare is so exquisite, that any one part of it is full as good as another. Send us what you please. So much for supper. And now to see that our beds are aired, and properly taken care of.
Page 28 - Which might consist of about five thousand men, well appointed with stores, ammunition, and other implements of war. ' Now,' says the Duke of Marlborough to George Brooks, that stood next to him — You must have heard of George Brooks — ' I'll pawn my dukedom,' says he, 'but I take that garrison without spilling a drop of blood.
Page 11 - Ay, your times were fine times indeed; you have been telling us of them for many a long year. Here we live in an old rumbling mansion, that looks for all the world like an inn, but that we never see company. Our best visitors are old Mrs. Oddfish, the curate's wife, and little Cripplegate, the lame dancing-master; and all our entertainment your old stories of Prince Eugene and the Duke of Marlborough. I hate such oldfashioned trumpery. Hard. And I love it. I love every thing that's old : old friends,...
Page 35 - Hast. (To him.) Bravo, bravo ! Never spoke so well in your whole life. Well, Miss Hardcastle, I see that you and Mr. Marlow are going to be very good company.
Page 20 - Our information differs in this. The daughter is said to be well-bred and beautiful; the son an awkward booby, reared up and spoiled at his mother's apron-string.
Page 29 - HARD. (Taking the cup.} I hope you'll find it to your mind. I have prepared it with my own hands, and I believe you'll own the ingredients are tolerable.
Page 21 - Alack, master, we have but one spare bed in the whole house. TONY. And to my knowledge, that's taken up by three lodgers already. (After a pause, in which the. rest seem disconcerted.) I have hit it. Don't you think, Stingo, our landlady could accommodate the gentlemen by the fire-side, with — three chairs and a bolster ? HAST.
Page 28 - 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.
Page 17 - I shall never be able to manage him. What shall I do? Pshaw, think no more of him, but trust to occurrences for success. But how goes on your own affair, my dear? Has my mother been courting you for my brother Tony, as usual ? Miss Neville.