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" Such-a-one, if he pleased, might take the law of him for fishing in that part of the river. My friend Sir Roger heard them both, upon a round trot; and after having paused some time, told them, with the air of a man who would not give his judgment rashly,... "
Selections from the Spectator, Tatler, Guardian, and Freeholder: Selections ... - Page 204
1804
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The Spectator, Volume 2

1729
...out his Stoty, told him, that Mr. fuch ail One, if he pleafed, might takt •the Law of him for fimmg in that 'Part of the River. My Friend Sir ROGER heard them both, upon a round Trot j jnd after having paufed fome Time toM them, with »n Air of a Man who would not give his Judgment...
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The Spectator ...

1739 - 313 pages
...of the River. My Friend Sir Roc ER heard them both, upon a round Trot ; and after having paufed fome time told them, with the Air of a Man who would not give his Judgment raftily, that muc b might be j "aid on both Sides.. They were neither of them diflatisfied with the...
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Harrison's British Classicks, Volume 4

1786
...hearing out his ftory, told him that Mr. fuchan-one, if he pleafed, might take the law of him for filhing in that part of the river. My friend Sir Roger heard them both, upon a round tfot; and after having pauled fome time told them, with the air of a man who would not give his judgment...
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The Spectator, with Illustrative Notes: To which are Prefixed, the ..., Volume 3

1794
...TOUCHY, instead of hearing out his story, told him that Mr. Such-a-one, if he pleased, might take the law of him for fishing in that part of the river. My friend...having paused some time told them, with the air of ax man who would not give his judgment rashly, that "much might be said on both sides." They were neither...
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The British essayists; with prefaces by A. Chalmers, Volume 7

British essayists - 1802
...instead of hearing out his story, told him that Mr. Such a One, if he pleased, might ' take the law of him" for fishing in that part of the river. My...them with the air of a man who would not give his judgraent rashly, that ' much might be said on both) sides.' They were neither of them dissatisfied...
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The British Essayists;: Spectator

Alexander Chalmers - 1808
...instead of hearing out his story, told him that Mr. Such a One, if he pleased, might ' take the law of him' for fishing in that part of the river. My...told them with the air of a man who would not give his.judgment rashly, that ' much might be said on both sides.' They were neither of them dissatisfied...
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The British Essayists, Volume 7

Alexander Chalmers - 1808
...instead of hearing out his story, told him that Mr. Such a One, if he pleased, might ' take the law of him' for fishing in that part of the river. My...trot; and after having paused some time told them with thfe air of a man who would not give his judgment rashly, that ' much might be said on both sides.'...
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The Works of the Right Honourable Joseph Addison, Volume 3

Joseph Addison - 1811
...instead of hearing out his story, told him, that Mr. such an one, if he pleased, might take the law of him for fishing in that part of the river. My friend...and after having paused some time, told them, with an air of a man who would not give his judgment rashly, that much might be said on both sides. They...
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The Spectator

Joseph Addison, Richard Hurd - 1811
...instead of hearing out his story, told him, that Mr. such an one, if he pleased, might take the law of him for fishing in that part of the river. My friend...and after having paused some time, told them, with an air of a man who would not give his judgment rashly, that much might be said on both sides. They...
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The British essayists; to which are prefixed prefaces by J ..., Volumes 1-13

British essayists - 1819
...instead of hearing out his story, told him that Mr. Such a One, if he pleased, might ' take the law of him' for fishing in that part of the river. My...them with the air of a man who would not give his judgmeritrashly, that 'much might be said on both sides.' They were neither of them dissatisfied with...
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