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Excerpt: ... Why, kiss and buss, and buss and kiss, is all one. JONATHAN Oh! my dear friend, though you have a profound knowledge of all, a pungency of tribulation, you don't know everything. Exit. JESSAMY, alone. Well, certainly I improve; my master could not have insinuated himself with more address into the heart of a man he despised. Now will this blundering dog sicken Jenny with his nauseous pawings, until she flies into my arms for very ease. How sweet will the contrast be between the blundering Jonathan and the courtly and accomplished Jessamy! END OF THE SECOND ACT. ACT III. SCENE I. DIMPLE'S Room. DIMPLE discovered at a Toilet, Reading. "WOMEN have in general but one object, which is their beauty." Very true, my lord; positively very true. "Nature has hardly formed a woman ugly enough to be insensible to flattery upon her person." Extremely just, my lord; every day's delightful experience confirms this. "If her face is so shocking that she must, in some degree, be conscious of it, her figure and air, she thinks, make ample amends for it." The sallow Miss Wan is a proof of this. Upon my telling the distasteful wretch, the other day, that her countenance spoke the pensive language of sentiment, and that Lady Wortley Montague declared that if the ladies were arrayed in the garb of innocence, the face would be the last part which would be admired, as Monsieur Milton expresses it; she grinn'd horribly, a ghastly smile. "If her figure is deformed, she thinks her face counterbalances it." Enter JESSAMY with letters. DIMPLE Where got you these, Jessamy? JESSAMY Sir, the English packet is arrived. DIMPLE opens and reads a letter enclosing notes. "Sir, "I have drawn bills on you in favour of Messrs. Van Cash and Co. as per margin. I have taken up your note to Col. Piquet, and discharged your debts to my Lord Lurcher and Sir Harry Rook. I herewith enclose you copies of the bills, which I have no doubt will be immediately honoured. On failure, I shall empower...
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Royall Tyler (June 18, 1757 – August 26, 1826), American jurist and playwright who wrote The Contrast in 1787 and published The Algerine Captive in 1797. He wrote several legal tracts, six plays, a musical drama, two long poems, a semifictional travel narrative, The Yankey in London (1809), and essays. He frequently collaborated with his friend Joseph Dennie, including co-writing a satirical column which appeared in Dennie's newspaper The Farmer's Weekly Museum.
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Book Description Hard Press, 2006. Condition: New. book. Seller Inventory # M1406943541
Book Description Hard Press, 2006. Paperback. Condition: Brand New. 520 pages. 9.00x6.00x1.29 inches. This item is printed on demand. Seller Inventory # zk1406943541