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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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These Sad But Glorious Days: Dispatches from Europe, 1846-1850

Margaret Fuller - History - 1992 - 338 pages
...reformer, not in the sense of eclecticism, but because his powers and views of leisure, Crayon remarks: "Let the world without go as it may; let kingdoms rise or fall, so along as he has the wherewithal to pay his bill, he is, for the time being, the very monarch of all...
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Shakespeare and Milton reader; being scenes and other extracts from the ...

William Shakespeare - 1883
...turf is which pillows his head." —'QAHEICK. feeliag oE something like independence and 2 territoriol consequence, when, after a weary day's travel, he...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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