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" He is familiar with the prince only as an agent of vice ; but of this familiarity he is so proud as not only to be supercilious and haughty with common men, but to think his interest of importance to the duke of Lancaster. Yet the man thus corrupt, thus... "
King John. King Richard II. King Henry IV, part I-II - Page 497
by William Shakespeare - 1773
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, Volume 2

Samuel Johnson - 1816
...timorous, and insult the defenceless. At once obsequious and malignant, he satirizes in their absence those whom he lives by flattering. He is familiar with the...as an agent of vice, but of this familiarity he is so proud, as not only to be supercilious and haughty with common men, but to think his interest of...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, Volume 2

Samuel Johnson - 1816
...timorous, and insult the defenceless. At once obsequious and malignant, he satirizes in their absence those whom he lives by flattering. He is familiar with the...as an agent of vice, but of this familiarity he is so proud, as not only to be supercilious and haughty with common men, but to think his interest of...
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The dramatic works of William Shakspeare, Volume 4

William Shakespeare - 1814
...timorous, and insult the defenceless. At once obsequious and malignant, he satirises in their absence those whom he lives by flattering. He is familiar with the...as an agent of vice ; but of this familiarity he is so prond, as not only to be supercilious and haughty with common men, but to think his interest of...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, Ll. D.: Containing philological tracts

Samuel Johnson, Arthur Murphy - 1820
...timorous, and insult the defenceless. At once obsequious and malignant, he satirizes in their absence those whom he lives by flattering. He is familiar with the...as an agent of vice, but of this familiarity he is so proud as not only to be supercilious and haughty with common men, but to think his interest of importance...
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The Plays and Poems of William Shakspeare, Volume 17

William Shakespeare - 1821
...timorous, and insult the defenceless. At once obsequious and malignant, he satirizes in their absence those he lives by flattering. He is familiar with the prince...as an agent of vice, but of this familiarity he is so proud, as not only to be supercilious and haughty with common men, but to think his interest of...
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The Works of Samuel Johnson, LL. D.

Samuel Johnson - 1823 - 436 pages
...timorous, and insult the defenceless. At once obsequious and malignant, he satirizes in their absence those whom he lives by flattering. He is familiar with the...as an agent of vice, but of this familiarity he is so proud, as not only to be supercilious and haughty with common men, but to think his interest of...
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The plays of William Shakspeare, pr. from the text of the ..., Volume 5

William Shakespeare - 1823
...timorous, and insult the defencelets. At once obsequious and malignant, he satirizes in their absence those whom he lives by flattering. He is familiar with the...as an agent of vice, but of this familiarity he is so proud, as not only to be supercilious and haughty with common men, but to think his interest of...
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The Plays, Volume 5

William Shakespeare - 1824
...timorous, and insult the defenceless. At once obsequious and malignant, he satirises in their absence those whom he lives by flattering. He is familiar with the...as an agent of vice ; but of this familiarity he is so proud, as not only to be supercilious and haughty with common men, but to think his interest of...
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The works of Samuel Johnson [ed. by F.P. Walesby].

Samuel Johnson - 1825
...timorous, and insult the defenceless. At once obsequious and malignant, he satirizes in their absence those whom he lives by flattering. He is familiar with the...as an agent of vice, but of this familiarity he is so proud, as not only to be supercilious and haughty with common men, but to think his interest of...
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The works of Samuel Johnson [ed. by F.P. Walesby].

Samuel Johnson - 1825
...timorous, and insult the defenceless. At once obsequious and malignant, he satirizes in their absence those whom he lives by flattering. He is familiar with the prince only as an agent of vice, but of this familiaritv he is so proud, as not only to be supercilious and haughty with common men, but to think...
Full view - About this book




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