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" To mind the inside of a book is to entertain one's self with the forced product of another man's brain. Now I think a man of quality and breeding may be much amused with the natural sprouts of his own. "
The Living Age - Page 410
1907
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The prose works of Charles Lamb, Volume 3

Charles Lamb - 1836 - 326 pages
...silence this crude prose, they shall celebrate thy praise. DETACHED THOUGHTS ON BOOKS AND READING. To mind the inside of a book is to entertain one's...much amused with the natural sprouts .of his own. Lord Foppingtun in the Relapse. AN ingenious acquaintance of my own was so much struck with this bright...
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Elia, Volume 1

Charles Lamb - 1836 - 324 pages
...silence this crude prose, they shall celebrate thy praise. DETACHED THOUGHTS ON BOOKS AND READING. To mind the inside of a book is to entertain one's...may be much amused with the natural sprouts of his 9Wn. Lord Foppington in the Relapse. AN ingenious acquaintance of my own was so much struck with this...
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The prose works of Charles Lamb, Volume 3

Charles Lamb - 1836 - 326 pages
...shall celebrate thy praise. DETACHED THOUGHTS ON BOOKS AND READING. To mind the inside of a book i« to entertain one's self with the forced product of...be much amused with the natural sprouts of his own. Lord Foppington in the Relapse. AN ingenious acquaintance of my own was so much struck with this bright...
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The Works of Charles Lamb: To which are Prefixed, His Letters, and a Sketch ...

Charles Lamb, Thomas Noon Talfourd - 1838 - 486 pages
...silence this crude prose they shall celebrate thy praise. DETACHED THOUGHTS ON BOOKS AND READING " To mind the inside of a book is to entertain one's...much amused with the natural sprouts of his own." Lord Foppington in the Relapse. AN ingenious acquaintance of my own was so much struck with this bright...
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The essays of Elia

Charles Lamb - 1840 - 304 pages
...obliged to any man for a sixpence. This was — a Poor Relation. DETACHED THOUGHTS ON BOOKS AND READING. To mind the inside of a book is to entertain one's...be much amused with the natural sprouts of his own. Lord Foppington, in the Relapte. AN ingenious acquaintance of my own was so much struck with this bright...
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The Essays of Elia: First Series - Second Series

Charles Lamb - 1845 - 398 pages
...obliged to any man for a sixpence. This was — a Poor Relation. DETACHED THOUGHTS ON BOOKS AND READING. To mind the inside of a book is to entertain one's...be much amused with the natural sprouts of his own. Lord Foppiiifrtylt, in the RelapseAN ingenious acquaintance of my own was so much struck with this...
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The Companion: After-dinner Table-talk

Robert Conger Pell - 1850 - 196 pages
...soon makes people impatient if he does not continue in the same andante key. — Walpole. ORIGINALITY. To mind the inside of a book is to entertain one's*...think, a man of quality and breeding may be much amused by the natural sprouts of his own. — The Relapse. NOTHING TO DO. Positively, the best thing a man...
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Table-talk on Books, Men, and Manners

Robert Conger Pell - 1853 - 252 pages
...manner !" — Quarterly Review. ORIGINALITY. To mind the inside of a book is to entertain one'sself with the forced product of another man's brain. Now,...think, a man of quality and breeding may be much amused by the natural sprouts of his own. — The Eelapse. NOTHING TO DO. Positively, the best thing a man...
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Works, with a Sketch of His Life and Final Memorials, Volume 2

Charles Lamb - 1855 - 802 pages
...silence this crude prose they shall celebrate thy praise. DETACHED THOUGHTS ON BOOKS AND READING " To mind the inside of a book is to entertain one's...much amused with the natural sprouts of his own." Lord Foppington in the Relapse. AN ingenious acquaintance of my own was so much struck with this bright...
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The Works of Charles Lamb: With a Sketch of His Life and Final ..., Volume 2

Charles Lamb, Thomas Noon Talfourd - 1855 - 624 pages
...the inside of a book is to entertain one's self with the forced product of another man's brain. Now 1 think a man of quality and breeding may be much amused with the natural sprouts of his own." Lord Foppington in the Relapse. AN ingenious acquaintance of my own was so much struck with this bright...
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