This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1888 Excerpt: ...There's now some hope. He that was wont to shun us, And to absent himself, accosts us freely, And with a pleasant countenance.--Well met, ...Read MoreThis historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1888 Excerpt: ...There's now some hope. He that was wont to shun us, And to absent himself, accosts us freely, And with a pleasant countenance.--Well met, Reignald, What, is this money ready? Reig. Never could you Have come in better time. Usu. Where is your master, Young Lionel? it something troubles me That he should break his day. Reig. A word in private. Usu. Tush, private me no privates;' in a word, Speak, are my moneys ready? Reig. Not so loud. Usu. I will be louder yet. Give me my moneys; Come, tender me my moneys. Reig. We know you have a throat wide as your conscience; You need not use it now. Come, get you home. Usu. Home! Reig. Yes, home, I say; return by three o'clock, And I will see all cancelled. Usu. 'Tis now past two, and I can stay till three; I'll make that now my business; otherways, With these loud clamours I will haunt thee still: Give me my use, give me my principal. Reig. This burr will still cleave to me; what, no means To shake him off! I ne'er was caught till now.--Aside, Come, come, you're troublesome. Usu. Prevent that trouble, And, without trifling, pay me down my cash; I will be fooled no longer. Reig. So, so, so. Usu. I have been still put off, from time to time, 1 Like Shakespeare's "but me no buts." And day to day; these are but cheating tricks, And this is the last minute I'll forbear Thee, or thy master: once again, I say, Give me my use, give me my principal. Reig. Pox o' this use, that hath undone so many, And now will confound me! Aside. O. Lio. Hast thou heard this? Ser. Yes, sir, and to my grief. O. Lio. Come hither, Reignald. Reig. Here, sir. Aside. Nay, now I am gone. O. Lio. What use is this, What principal he talks of, in which language He names my son, and thus upbraideth thee? What is't you owe this man? Reig. A trifle...Read Less
Good. Hardcover, leather bound (looks like alligator skin). Undated. Moderate wear and discoloration on cover. Front board is loose. Minor underlining and written notes, all in pencil. Pages lightly yellowed. Binding is tight. Enjoy this vintage book! We ship daily! The Free Source Book & Media Exchange (FSME) is owned and operated by the Rogue Valley Metaphysical Library (RVML), which is a 501(C)(3) nonprofit organization.
Fair. Ships from the UK within 24 hours. Published by T FISHER UNWIN, hardback (no Dust Jacket), medium size, corners bumped, internally good, wear to head & tail of spine, book plate on inside front cover.
Very Good with no dust jacket. T Fisher Unwin circa 1895; Part of the best plays of the Old Dramatists series, introduction by J addington Symonds. Some spotting, in decorated brown cloth; The Best of the Old Dramatists; 427 pages.
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