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Books Books 81 - 86 of 86 on Oh ! that you may have but so much regard for me left that this complaint may touch....
" Oh ! that you may have but so much regard for me left that this complaint may touch your soul with pity. I say as little as ever I can ; did you but know what I thought, I am sure it would move you to forgive me ; and believe I cannot help telling you.... "
The Works of the Rev. Jonathan Swift, D.D. ...: With Notes, Historical and ... - Page 310
by Jonathan Swift, Thomas Sheridan, John Nichols - 1808
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The Works of William Makepeace Thackeray, Volume 23

William Makepeace Thackeray - English literature - 1885
...I am sure you'd not condemn anyone to suffer what I have done, could yon but know it. The reason I write to you is, because I cannot tell it to you should...something in your looks so awful that it strikes me dumb. Oh ! that you may have but so much regard for me left that this complaint may touch your soul with...
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The Dean of St. Patricks̓: A Play in Four Acts

Lady Florence Eveleen Eleanore Olliffe Bell - 1903 - 94 pages
...than those killing words of yours. The reason I write to you is that I cannot tell you if I should see you. For when I begin to complain, then you are...something in your looks so awful that it strikes me dumb.' (STELLA puts letter back on table, then repeats slowly to herself :) ' You have taught me to distinguish,...
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Love Affairs of Literary Men

Myrtle Reed - Authors, English - 1907 - 204 pages
...sure you would not condemn any one to suffer what I have done, could you but know it. "The reason I write to you is because I cannot tell it to you should...something in your looks so awful that it strikes me dumb. "Oh, that you may but have so much regard for me left, that this complaint may touch your soul with...
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A Tale of a Tub: The Battle of the Books, and Other Early Works

Jonathan Swift - 1907 - 334 pages
...me, for I am sure you would not condemn anyone to suffet what I have done could you but know it. ... When I begin to complain then you are angry, and there...in your looks so awful, that it strikes me dumb." During all this time the intimate friendship — for it was at this time evidently nothing more —...
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The Living Age ..., Volume 45

Eliakim Littell, Robert S. Littell - 1855
...n in sure you'd not condemn any one to suffer what I have done, could you but know it. The reason I write to you is, because I cannot tell it to you should...see you. For, when I begin to complain, then you are anjiry ; and there is something in your looks so awful that it strikes me dumb." * * * Here a gap intervenes,...
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The English Humourists of the Eighteenth Century and Charity and Humour

William Makepeace Thackeray - Literary Collections - 2007 - 283 pages
...I am sure you'd not condemn any one to suffer what I have done, could you but know it. The reason I write to you is, because I cannot tell it to you,...something in your looks so awful that it strikes me dumb. Oh! that you may have but so much regard for me left that this complaint may touch your soul with pity....
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