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Books Books 1 - 10 of 80 on ... perhaps, who, indeed, are dispersed over the face of the whole earth. But as....
" ... perhaps, who, indeed, are dispersed over the face of the whole earth. But as for them, there are no greater friends to Englishmen and England, when they are out on't, in the world, than they are. And for my... "
Bentley's quarterly review - Page 427
1860
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A Select Collection of Old Plays: Mal-content

English drama - 1780
...would a hundred thoufand of them were there, for we are alt one countrymen now ye know, and we flioold find ten times more comfort of them there, than we do here." Then for your means to advancement, there it is fimple, and not prepofteroufly mixt. You may be an...
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The Ancient British Drama ...

Sir Walter Scott - English drama - 1810
...own part, I would a hundred thousand of them were there; for we are all one countrymen now, you know, and we should find ten times more comfort of them there than we do here." Then, for your means to advancement, there it is simple, and not preposterously mixt. You may be an...
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The Works of Ben Jonson...: With Notes Critical and Explanatory ..., Volume 1

Ben Jonson, William Gifford - 1816
...my part, I would a hundred thousand of them were there, for we are all one countrymen now, ye know, and we should find ten times more comfort of them there than here." Old Plays, vol. iv. p. 250. This little burst of satire, (which is not found in Chetwood's edition,)...
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Memoirs of the Court of King James the First, Volume 1

Lucy Aikin - Great Britain - 1822
...my part, I would a hundred thousand of them were there, for we are all one countrymen now, ye know, and we should find ten times more, comfort of them there than here." This stroke of satire, probably rendered more galling by the applause with which a London audience...
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The History of English Dramatic Poetry to the Time of Shakespeare ..., Volume 1

John Payne Collier - English drama - 1831 - 454 pages
...part I would a hundred thousand of them were there, for we are all ' one countrymen now, you know, and we should find ten times more ' comfort of them there, than we do here.' The part of the dialogue in act iv. scene 1., which relates to ' thirty pound knights,' and to the...
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Lives of the Most Eminent Literary and Scientific Men of Great Britain, Volume 2

1837
...^an hundred thousand of them were there (Virginia) — for we are all one country men now, ye know, and we should find ten times more comfort of them there than we do here." It was supposed — probably with justice — that Jonson had also same little share in the composition...
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Cyclopaedia of English Literature: A Selection of the Choicest Productions ...

Robert Chambers - Authors, English - 1847
...would a hundred thousand of them were there (in Virginia), for we are all one countrymen now, you know, ve her dolorous mansions to the peering The oflended nationality of James must have been laid to rest by the subsequent adulation of Jonson...
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The Works of John Marston, Volume 3

John Marston - English drama - 1856
...own part, I would a hundred thousand of them were there, for we are all one countrymen now ye know, and we should find ten times more comfort of them there, than we do here." Page 55, line 26. Sir Francis Drake's skip. — Alluding to the celebrated vessel in which Sir F. Drake...
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The Works of John Marston, Volume 3

John Marston - English drama - 1856
...own part, I would a hundred thousand of them were there, for we are all one countrymen now ye know, and we should find ten times more comfort of them there, than we do here." Page 55, line 26. Sir Francis Drake's ship. — Alluding to the celehrated vessel in which Sir F. Drake...
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The Works of John Marston, Volume 3

John Marston - English drama - 1856
...own part, I would a hundred thousand of them were there, for we are all one countrymen now ye know, and we should find ten times more comfort of them there, than we do here." Page 55, line 26. Sir Francis Drake's ship. — Alluding to the celebrated vessel in which Sir F. Drake...
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