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affection Amelia arms asked Baronet Becky Briggs brother brought Bute Captain Captain Dobbin carriage cause City coming course Crawley's cried daughter deal dear delightful dinner Dobbin door eyes face Fair father feelings fellow French gave George girl give governess hand happy head hear heard heart honour hope hour interest John Joseph kind knew laughing least leave letter light lived looked marry mean mind Miss Crawley Miss Sharp morning mother never night once Osborne Osborne's passed perhaps person play poor present pretty Rawdon Rebecca regarding round Russell Square Sedley seen servants Sir Pitt sister stairs suppose sure talk tell thing thought thousand told took turn usual walked wife wish woman women wonder write young ladies
115. lappuse - Such people there are living and flourishing in the world Faithless, Hopeless, Charityless; let us have at them, dear friends, with might and main. Some there are, and very successful too, mere quacks and fools: and it was to combat and expose such as those, no doubt, that Laughter was made.
15. lappuse - By the side of many tall and bouncing young ladies in the establishment, Rebecca Sharp looked like a child. But she had the dismal precocity of poverty. Many a dun had she talked to, and turned away from her father's door : many a tradesman had she coaxed and wheedled into good-humor, and into the granting of one meal more.
6. lappuse - All which details, I have no doubt, JONES, who reads this book at his Club, will pronounce to be excessively foolish, trivial, twaddling, and ultra-sentimental. Yes ; I can see Jones at this minute (rather flushed with his joint of mutton and half-pint of wine), taking out his pencil and scoring under the words "foolish, twaddling...
12. lappuse - The world is a looking-glass, and gives back to every man the reflection of his own face. Frown at it, and it will in turn look sourly upon you ; laugh at it and with it, and it is a jolly kind companion; and so let all young persons take their choice.
96. lappuse - Come, bear a hand, my fine feller, and miss will give you some beer," said John, with a horselaugh, for he was no longer respectful to Miss Sharp, as her connexion with the family was broken off, and as she had given nothing to the servants on coming away.
1. lappuse - Say a bouquet, sister Jemima, 'tis more genteel." " Well, a booky as big almost as a hay-stack ; I have put up two bottles of the gillyflower-water for Mrs. Sedley, and the receipt for making it, in Amelia's box." " And I trust, Miss Jemima, you have made a copy of Miss Sedley's account. This is it, is it? Very good ninety-three pounds, four shillings. Be kind enough to address it to John Sedley, Esquire, and to seal this billet which I ha,ve written to his lady.
196. lappuse - ... she lay moaning, and in almost delirious agonies respecting that future world which she quite ignored when she was in good health. Picture to yourself, oh, fair young reader, a worldly, selfish, graceless, thankless, religionless old woman, writhing in pain and fear, and without her wig. Picture her to yourself, and, ere you be old, learn to love and pray ! Sharp watched this graceless bedside with indomitable patience.
281. lappuse - Fair ordering the destruction of every written document (except receipted tradesmen's biUs) after a certain brief and proper interval. Those quacks and misanthropes who advertise indelible Japan ink, should be made to perish along with their wicked discoveries. The best ink for Vanity Fair use would be one that faded utterly in a couple of days, and left the paper clean and blank, so that you might write on it to somebody else.
329. lappuse - Rawdon and his wife had the very best apartments at the inn at Brighton; the landlord, as he brought in the first dish, bowed before them as to his greatest customers : and Rawdon abused the dinners and wine with an audacity which no grandee in the land could surpass.
275. lappuse - Never lose a chance of saying a kind word. As Collingwood never saw a vacant place in his estate but he took an acorn out of his pocket and popped it in ; so deal with your compliments through life. An acorn costs nothing ; but it may sprout into a prodigious bit of timber.