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affairs answer asked believe bishop body called cold colonel comes court dean dear dearest desired dined dinner duchess duke of Ormond faith fellow five four gave give gone half hand head hear heard hope hour hundred Ireland keep Lady Answ Lady Smart late leave letter Lewis live look lord treasurer madam Masham meet Miss month morning never Neverout night parliament past peace play polite poor pounds Pray present printed printer queen secretary seen sent seven shillings Sir John society soon Sparkish suppose taken talk tell thing thought thousand till to-day to-morrow told town turned twelve walk weather week whigs wish writ write yesterday young
Side 132 - Square ; but the porter could hardly answer for tears, and a great rabble was about the house. In short, they fought at seven this morning.
Side 53 - Poor Mrs Manley, the author, is very ill of a dropsy and sore leg ; the printer tells me he is afraid she cannot live long. I am heartily sorry for her ; she has very generous principles for one of her sort; and a great deal of good sense and invention : she is about forty, very homely, and very fat.
Side 214 - Lewis's office, came to me, and said many things too long to repeat. I told him I had nothing to do but go to Ireland immediately; for I could not, with any reputation, stay longer here, unless I had something honourable immediately given to me.
Side 133 - Mohun gave the affront, and yet sent the challenge. I am infinitely concerned for the poor duke, who was a frank, honest, good-natured man. I loved him very well, and I think he loved me better. He had the greatest mind in the world to have me go with him to France, but durst not tell it me ; and those he did tell said I could not be spared, which was true.
Side 36 - I knew not what to do; for I never had a long periwig in my life ; and I have sent to all my valets and footmen to see whether any of them have one, that I might borrow it; but none of them has any.
Side 133 - I am told that a footman of lord Mohun's stabbed duke Hamilton, and some say Macartney did so too. Mohun gave the affront, and yet sent the challenge. I am infinitely concerned for the poor duke, who was a frank, honest, good-natured man. I loved him very well, and I think he loved me better.
Side 133 - ... to be a greater loser in all regards. She has moved my very soul. The lodging was inconvenient, and they would have removed her to another ; but I would not suffer it, because it had no room backward, and she must have been tortured with the noise of the Grub street screamers mentioning her husband's murder in her ears.
Side 226 - I retired hither for the public good, having two great works in hand : * one to reduce the whole politeness, wit, humour, and style of England into a short system, for the use of all persons of quality, and particularly the maids of honour.
Side 27 - I called at noon at Mrs Masham's, who desired me not to let the Prophecy be published, for fear of angering the Queen about the Duchess of Somerset ; so I writ to the printer to stop them. They have been printed and given about, but not sold.
Side 31 - I desired my Lord Radnor's brother to let my lord know I would call on him at six, which I did; and was arguing with him three hours to bring him over to us; and I spoke so closely, that I believe he will be tractable. But he is a scoundrel ; and though I said I only talked from my love to him, I told a lie ; for I did not care if he were hanged: but every one gained over is of consequence.