British Theatre, 第 17 卷

J. Bell, 1792

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第 6 頁 - I visited by any body, that does not visit you ? — Do I ever go out, unless you go with me ? — And am I not as constantly by your side, as if I was tied to your apron-strings ? Mrs.
第 44 頁 - Freelove, very well, indeed. There they are, like so many graziers ; and there it seems they have learned that this lady is certainly in London. HAR. Do, dear madam, send a card directly to my father, informing him where I am, and that your ladyship would be glad to see him here. For my part, I dare not venture into his presence, till you have in some measure pacified him ; but for heaven's sake, desire him not to bring that wretched fellow along with him.
第 30 頁 - After all, that letter was certainly intended for my husband. I see plain enough they are all in a plot against me : My husband intriguing, the Major working him up to affront me, Charles owning his letters, and so playing into each other's hands. They think me a fool, I find: But I'll be too much for them yet. I have desired to speak with Mr. Oakly, and expect him here immediately. His temper is naturally open, and if he thinks my anger abated, and my suspicions laid asleep, he will certainly betray...
第 65 頁 - When I left my father's, I came immediately to London, and took refuge with a relation ; where, instead of meeting with the protection I expected, I was alarmed with the most infamous designs upon my honour. It is not an hour ago since your nephew rescued me from the attempts of a. villain. I tremble to think, that I left him actually engaged in a duel. Oak. He is very safe. He has just sent home the chariot from the St. Albans tavern, where he dines today.
第 74 頁 - There needs no violence to tear me from a man who could disguise himself in such a gross manner, at a time when he knew I was in the utmost distress.
第 32 頁 - I am apt to be too violent ; I love you too well, to be quite easy about you. [Fondly.] — Well — no matter — what is become of Charles ! Oak. Poor fellow ! he is on the wing, rambling all over the town, in pursuit of this young lady. Mrs.
第 55 頁 - I'll take care you shall be brought into no trouble. These fellows were formerly my grooms. If you'll call on me in the morning, I'll go with you to the place. O'Cut. I'll be with your lordship, and bring with me four or five as pretty boys as you'll wish to clap your two lucking eyes upon of a summer's day. Lord T. I am much obliged to you.— But captain, I have another little favour to beg of you.
第 54 頁 - O'Cut. A favour! my lord! your lordship does me honour. I would go round the world, from one end to the other, by day or by night, to sarve your lordship, or my good lady here.
第 112 頁 - I see the meaning of this low malice— But the reputations of women of quality are not so easily impeached — My rank places me above the scandal of little people, and I shall meet such petty insolence with the greatest ease and tranquillity.
第 81 頁 - O'CUT: When the signal's out for engaging, what signifies talking? MAJ: I fancy, sir, a duel is a common breakfast with you. I'll warrant now, you have been engaged in many such affairs. O'CUT: Upon my shoul, and I have; sea or land, it's all one to little Terence O'Cutter. When I was last in Dublin, I fought one jontleman for cheating me out of a tousand pounds; I fought two of the Mermaid's crew about Sally Macguire, tree about politics; and...