The Slang Dictionary: Or, The Vulgar Words, Street Phrases, and "fast" Expressions of High and Low Society. Many with Their Etymology, and a Few with Their History Traced

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J.C. Hotten, 1872 - 305 sider
 

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II
27
III
33
IV
65
VII
275
VIII
280
IX
285
X
289

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Side xv - Immodest words admit of no defence; For want of decency is want of sense.
Side 17 - The Art of Amusing : A Collection of Graceful Arts, Games, Tricks, Puzzles, and Charades. By FRANK BELLEW.
Side 3 - Cant' is, by some people, derived from one Andrew Cant, who, they say, was a presbyterian minister in some illiterate part of Scotland, who by exercise and use had obtained the faculty, alias gift, of talking in the pulpit in such a dialect, that it is said he was understood by none but his own congregation, and not by all of them.
Side 17 - Many Illustrations. The Secret Out : One Thousand Tricks with Cards, and other Recreations ; with Entertaining Experiments in Drawing-room or
Side 76 - ... halls, &c. To this smutty regiment, who attended the progresses, and rode in the carts with the pots and kettles, which, with every other article of furniture, were then moved from palace to palace, the people, in derision, gave the name of black guards, a term since become sufficiently familiar, and never properly explained/' Gifford's notes on Jonsoris Works, vol.

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