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" GARRICK. fO a homeless man, who has no spot on this wide world which he can truly call his own, there is a momentary feeling of something like independence and territorial consequence, when, after a weary day's travel, he kicks off his boots, thrusts... "
The Table Book... - Page 439
by William Hone - 1827 - 870 pages
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The Sketch Book of Geoffrey Crayon

Washington Irving - 1846 - 336 pages
...head. GARRICK. To a homeless man , who has no spot on this wide world which he can truly call his own, there is a momentary feeling of something like independence...when, after a weary day's travel, he kicks off his hoots, thrusts his feet into slippers, and stretches himself before an inn fire. Let the world , without...
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The sketch book

Washington Irving - Astoria (Or.) - 1849
...bead. GARIICE. To a homeless man, who has no spot on this wide world which he can truly call his own, there is a momentary feeling of something like independence...when, after a weary day's travel, he kicks off his hoots, thrusts his feet into slippers, and stretches himself before an inn fire. Let the world without...
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The little wife

Elizabeth Caroline Grey - 1851 - 247 pages
...himself before an inn fire ? " Let the world go on as it may," he continues; " let kingdoms rise and fall; so long as he has the wherewithal to pay his bill, he is, for the time being at least, the very monarch of all he surveys. The arm-chair is his throne, the poker is his sceptre;...
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The Works of Washington Irving, Volume 2

Washington Irving - 1853
...head. GAREICK. To a homeless man, who has no spot on this wide world which he can truly call his own, there is a momentary feeling of something like independence...pay his bill, he is, for the time being, the very _monarch of all he surveys. The arm-chair is his throne, the poker his sceptre, and the little parlor,...
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The table book

William Hone - 1859
...says : — " To a homeless man, who bas ~o spot on this wide world which be can truly call his own, there is a momentary feeling of something like independence...territorial consequence, when, after a weary day's (rare), he kicks off his boots, thrusts bis feet into slippers, and stretches himself before an inn...
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The sketch book of Geoffrey Crayon, gent. Artist's ed

Washington Irving - 1865
...head." iiAHRICK. TO a homeless man, who has no spot on this wide world which he can truly call his own, there is a momentary feeling of something like independence and territorial consequence, when, after a weary dav's travel, he kicks off his boots, thrusts his feet into slippers, and stretches himself before...
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The Sketch-book of Geoffrey Crayon, Gent

Washington Irving - Catskill Mountains Region (N.Y.) - 1868 - 507 pages
...head. GARRICK. fO a homeless man, who has no spot on this wide world which he can truly call his own, there is a momentary feeling of something like independence...world without go as it may ; let kingdoms rise or fell, so long as he has the wherewithal to pay his bill, he is, for the time being, the very monarch...
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Albany Law Journal, Volume 11

Law - 1875
...Crayon says: " To a homeless man, who has no spot on this wide world which he can truly call his own, there is a momentary feeling of something like independence...stretches himself before an inn fire. Let the world go without as it may ; let kingdoms rise or fall ; so long as he has the wherewithal to pay his bill,...
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John Heywood's new code readers. Standard 1-3, 5, 6

John Heywood (ltd.) - 1872
...SHAKESPERE. PART I. To a homeless man, who has no spot on this wide world which he can truly call his own, there is a momentary feeling of something like independence...boots, thrusts his feet into slippers, and stretches them before an inn fire. Let the world without go as it may ; let kingdoms rise and fall, so long as...
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Moffatt's explanatory readers. Primer 1,2; standard 4-6. [With] Home lesson book

Moffatt and Paige - 1880
...which he can truly call his own, there is a momentary feeling of something like independence and 2 territorial consequence, when, after a weary day's...may, let kingdoms rise or fall, so long as he has wherewithal to pay his bill, he is, for the time being, the very 'monarch of all he surveys. The armchair...
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