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" The court was sat before Sir Roger came ; but notwithstanding all the justices had taken their places upon the bench, they made room for the old knight at the head of them; who, for his reputation in the country, took occasion to whisper in the judge's... "
Selections from the Spectator, Tatler, Guardian, and Freeholder: Selections ... - Page 204
1804
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The Spectator: ...

1718
...Way to the Affixes. THE Court was fat before Sir ROGER came, but not•withftandingallthe Juftices had taken their Places upon the Bench, they made Room...Head of them; who for his Reputation in the Country tookOccaiion to whifper in the Judge's Ear, That he TOCIS glad hisLordjhip had met with fo much good...
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The Spectator, Volume 2

1729
...our Way to the Aflizes. THE Court was fat before Sir ROGER came, butnotwithftanding all the Juftices had taken their Places upon the Bench, they made Room...of them; who for his Reputation in the Country took Occafion to whifper in the Judge's Ear, ^\lathe•was flad his Lordfliip had met with fa much gotd...
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Harrison's British Classicks, Volume 4

1786
...Sir Roger came; but notwithstanding all the juftices had taken their places upon the bench, they mude room for the old knight at the head of them ; who for his reputation in the country took occafion to whifper in the judge's ear, ' that he ' was glad his lordlhip had met with * fo much good...
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The Spectator, with Illustrative Notes: To which are Prefixed, the ..., Volume 3

1794
...neither of them found, himself in the wrong by it. Upon which we made the best of our way to the assizes. The court was sat before Sir ROGER came ; but notwithstanding...lordship had met with so much good weather in his circuit." I was listening to the proceedings of the court with much attention, and infinitely please4...
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The British essayists; with prefaces by A. Chalmers, Volume 7

British essayists - 1802
...neither of them, found himself in the wrong by it. Upon which we made the best of our way to the assizes. The court was sat before Sir Roger came ; but notwithstanding...lordship had met with so much good weather in his circuit. I was listening to the proceeding of the court with much, attention, and infinitely pleased...
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The British Essayists: The Spectator

Alexander Chalmers - 1802
...neither of them found himself in the wrong by it. Upon which we made the best of our way to the assizes. The court was sat before Sir Roger came ; but notwithstanding...lordship had met with so much good weather in his circuit. I was listening to the proceeding of the court with much attention, and infinitely pleased...
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The Spectator ...

Joseph Addison - 1803
...neither of them found himself in the wrong by it. Upon which we made the best of our way to the assizes. The court was sat before Sir Roger came; but notwithstanding...lordship had met with so much good weather in his circuit. I was listening to the proceeding of the court with much attention, and infinitely pleased...
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The new encyclopædia; or, Universal dictionary ofarts and sciences

Encyclopaedia Perthensis - 1807
...thin tradition. Tillotfon. 6. Place of honour; the firft place.— NotwilhftanJing all the jufticee had taken their places upon the Bench, they made room for the old knipht at the bead of them. Addifci. 7. Place bf command. — An army of four kurce thouland troops,...
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The British Essayists;: Spectator

Alexander Chalmers - 1808
...of them found himself in the wrong by it. Upon which we made the best of our way to the assizes. • The court was sat before Sir Roger came ; but notwithstanding...in the judge's ear, that he was glad his lordship bad met with so much good weather in his circuit. I was. listening to the proceeding of the court with...
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The Spectator

Joseph Addison, Richard Hurd - 1811
...neither of them found himself in the wrong by it : upon which we made the best of our way to the assizes. The court was sat before Sir Roger came, but notwithstanding...lordship had met with so much good weather in his circuit. I was listening to the proceedings of the court with much attention, and infinitely pleased...
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