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" Nature had provided them, excepting such of the wealthy as could afford to keep a wagon. The gentlemen gallantly attended their fair ones to their respective abodes, and took leave of them with a hearty smack at the door; which, as it was an established... "
Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine - Page 365
1820
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The Beauties of Washington Irving

Washington Irving - American essays - 1835 - 270 pages
...the vehicles nature had provided them, excepting surh of the wealthy as could afford to keep a wagon. The gentlemen gallantly attended their fair ones to their respective abodes, and took leave of thrm with a hearty smack at the door : which, as it was an established piece of etiquette, done in...
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Historical Collections of the State of New York: Containing a General ...

John Warner Barber, Henry Howe - New York (State) - 1842 - 608 pages
...the vehicles nature had provided them, excepting such of the wealthy as could afford to keep a wagon. The gentlemen gallantly attended their fair ones to...it was an established piece of etiquette, done in perfept simplicity and honesty of heart, occasioned no scandal at that time, nor should it at the present...
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Annals and Occurrences of New York City and State, in the Olden Time: Being ...

John Fanning Watson - New York (N.Y.) - 1846 - 390 pages
...all carried home in their own carriages, that is to say, by the vehicles nature had provided them. The gentlemen gallantly attended their fair ones to...etiquette, done in perfect simplicity and honesty of heart, (the lady owing something for the attention,) occasioned no scandal at that time, nor should it now...
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A History of New-York: From the Beginning of the World to the End of the ...

Washington Irving - Dutch Americans - 1848 - 452 pages
...the vehicles nature had provided them, excepting such of the wealthy as could afford to keep a wagon. The gentlemen gallantly attended their fair ones to...the door: which, as it was an established piece of etiquet, done in perfect simplicity and honesty of heart, occasioned no scandal at that tune, nor should...
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The Hemans Reader for Female Schools: Containing Extracts in Prose and Poetry

Timothy Stone Pinneo - Readers (Secondary) - 1847 - 480 pages
...They were carried home by their own carriages, that is to say, by the vehicles nature had provided for them, excepting such of the wealthy as could afford to keep a wagon. The gentlemen gallantly attended their fair ones to their respective abodes, and took leave...
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Knickerbocker's New York

Washington Irving - Astoria (Or.) - 1849
...noise and without confusion. They were carried home by their own carriages, that is to say, by the vehicles nature had provided them, excepting such of the wealthy as could afford to keep a wagon. The gentlemen gallantly attended their fair ones to their respective abodes, and took leave...
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HISTORICAL COLLECTIONS OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK;

JOHN W. BARBER - 1851
...noise and without confusion. They were carried home by their own carriages, that is to say, by the vehicles nature had provided them, excepting such of the wealthy as could afford to keep a wagon. The gentlemen gallantly attended their fair ones to their respective abodes, and took leave...
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The Literary Reader: For Academies and High Schools: Consisting of ...

Arethusa Hall - Readers - 1851 - 408 pages
...noise and without confusion. They were carried home by their own carriages; that is to say, by the vehicles Nature had provided them, excepting such of the wealthy as could afford to keep a wagon. The gentlemen gallantly attended their fair ones to their respective abodes, and took leave...
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Works, Volume 1

Washington Irving - 1851
...ruSse and without confusion. They were carried home by their own carriages, that is to say, by the vehicles nature had provided them, excepting such of the wealthy as could afford to keep a wagon. The gentlemen gallantly attended their fair ones to their respective abodes, and took leave...
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The Irving Gift: Being Choice Gems

Washington Irving - Gift books - 1853 - 270 pages
...noise and without confusion. They were carried home by their own carriages, that is to say, by the vehicles nature had provided them, excepting such of the wealthy as could afford to keep a wagon. The gentlemen gallantly attended their fair ones to their respective abodes, and took leave...
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