Bell's British Theatre, Consisting of the Most Esteemed English Plays...: Comediès

J. Bell; & C. Etherington, 1780

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第 7 頁 - I thank you, A little troubles me : the least touch for it, Had but my breeches got it, it had contented me.
第 7 頁 - Bayes: Now, gentlemen, I would fain ask your opinion of one thing. I have made a prologue and an epilogue, which may both serve for either; that is, the prologue for the epilogue, or the epilogue for the prologue (do you mark?); nay, they may both serve too, egad, for any other play as well as this.
第 34 頁 - SMI. And is that all your reason for it, Mr. Bayes? BAYES. No, Sir; I have a precedent for it too.
第 78 頁 - And o'er the wide ocean we fight ! Like leaves in the autumn our foes will fall down, And hiss in the water Both. And hiss in the water, and drown. Nakar. But their men lie securely intrench' d in a cloud : And a trumpeter hornet to battle sounds loud.
第 8 頁 - em all, in nature, to mend it. Besides, sir, I have printed above a hundred sheets of paper, to insinuate the plot into the boxes...
第 5 頁 - Play. And mine is such a one, as I can't guess for my life what humour I'm to be in: whether angry, melancholy, merry, or in love. I don't know what to make on't.
第 40 頁 - That is, Mr. Bayes, as much as to say, that though he would rather die than not drink, yet he would fain drink for all that too.
第 68 頁 - Hold ! — prithee, my dear, reduce things to a little temperance, and let us coolly into the secret of this disagreeable rupture. Gripe. Well then, without passion. Why, you must •know (but I'll have him hanged,) you must know that he came to Mr.
第 1 頁 - To be employ'd in any thing. Pet. No, Anthony, Not any thing, I take it, nor that thing We travel to discover, like new...
第 37 頁 - Why this is wondrous happy. But now, brother, Now comes the bitter to our sweet Constantia — Duke. Why, what of her? Petr. Nor what, nor where, do I know. Wing'd with her fears, last night, beyond my knowledge, She quit my house, but whether Fred.