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" Pecksniff; but in his moral character, wherein, said they, he was full of promise, but of no performance. He was always, in a manner, going to go, and never going. When at his slowest rate of travelling, he would sometimes lift up his legs so high, and... "
Works - Sivu 69
tekijä(t) Charles Dickens - 1844
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Jugel's universal magazine, ed. by F.A. Catty

1843
...shorter allowance of corn than itlr. Pecksniff: but ID his moral character, wherein, said they, he w«s full of promise, but of no performance. He was always, in a manner, going to go, and new going. When at his slowest rate of travelling, he would sometimes lift np his legs H> high, and...

The Novels and Tales of Charles Dickens, (Boz.).

Charles Dickens - 1846
...always on a much shorter allowance of corn than Mr. Pecksniff; but in his moral character, wherein, snid they, he was full of promise, but of no performance. He was always, in a manner, going to, and never going. When at his slowest rate of travelling, he would sometimes lift up his legs so high,...

The Novels and Tales of Charles Dickens, (Boz.).

Charles Dickens - 1849
...his outward person, for he was a raw-boned, haggard horse, always on a much shorter allowance of corn than Mr. Pecksniff; but in his moral character, wherein,...promise, but of no performance. He was always, in n manner, going to, und never going. When at his slowest rate of travelling, he would sometimes lift...

Charles Dickens's works. Charles Dickens ed. [18 vols. of a 21 vol. set ...

Charles Dickens - 1875
...resemblance to his master. Not in his outward person, for he was a raw-boned, haggard horse, always on a much shorter allowance of com than Mr. Pecksniff;...performance. He was always, in a manner, going to go, and neref going. When at his slowest rate of travelling, he would sometimes lift up his legs so high, and...

The Works of Charles Dickens, Nide 3

Charles Dickens - 1872
...his outward person, for he was a raw-boned, haggard horse, always on a much shorter allowance of corn than Mr. Pecksniff; but in his moral character, wherein,...to go, and never going. When at his slowest rate of traveling, he would sometimes lift up his legs so high, and display such mighty action, that it was...

A Cyclopedia of the Best Thoughts of Charles Dickens

Charles Dickens - 1873 - 564 sivua
...his outward person, for he was a rawboned, haggard horse, always on a much shorter allowance of corn forever so perfectly satisfied with his own speed, and so little disconcerted by opportunities of comparing...

Dickens as an Educator

James Laughlin Hughes - 1900 - 319 sivua
...his outward person, for he was a raw-boned, haggard horse, always on a much shorter allowance of corn than Mr. Pecksniff; but in his moral character, wherein,...always, in a manner, going to go. and never going. bad to store a mind with good thoughts or fill a heart with good feelings without giving the character...

Auxiliation: An Enquiry Into the Nature of Grammaticalization

Professor of English Linguistics Tania Kuteva, Tania Kuteva - 2001 - 209 sivua
...Dickens, The Life and Times of Martin Chuzzlewit, cited in Perez 1990: 58) He [Mr Pecksniff's horse] was full of promise, but of no performance. He was...always, in a manner, going to go, and never going. Note, however, that it is difficult to find examples in the literature of the nineteenth century where...
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The Reveille: The Year Book of Kenyon College ...

1895
...FOLLETT — " Mere prattle, without practice, Is all his soldiership." — Othello. GOTTSCHALK — " He was full of promise, but of no performance. He...always, in a manner, going to go and never going." — Dickens. HARRIS — "Shall I compare thee to a summer's day?" — Shakespeare. BILLMAN — 1 "Sir,...




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