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" ... which is duly printed, published, and sold : and whereof I brought away from Lowell four hundred good solid pages, which I have read from beginning to end. The large class of readers, startled by these facts, will exclaim, with one voice. " How very... "
The Dublin Magazine - Сторінка 325
1842
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The New monthly magazine and universal register. [Continued as] The ..., Том 66

...large class of readers startled by these facts will exclaim with one voice, " How very preposterous !" On my deferentially inquiring why, they will answer,...things are above their station." In reply to that observation I would beg leave to ask what that station is. What ? — why, according to some of our...
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Works, Том 1

Charles Dickens - 1842
...large class of readers, startled by these facts, will exclaim, with one voice, "How very preposterous!" On my deferentially inquiring why, they will answer,...their station to work. And they do work. They labour fn these mills, upon an average, twelve hours a day, which is unquestionably work, and pretty tight...
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American notes for general circulation

Charles Dickens - 1842
...startled by these facls, will exclaim, With one voice, ''How very preposterous!" On my diferentially inquiring why, they will answer, "These things are...station to work. And they do work. They labour in these fnills, upon an average, twelve hours a day, which is unquestionably work, and pretty tight work loo....
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The New Englander

1843
...class of readers, startled by tin ч facts, will exclaim, with one voice, ' How very preposterous !' On my deferentially inquiring why, they will answer, ' These things are above their etation.' In reply to that objection, 1 would beg to ask what their station is. •• I: .'- their...
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Prose and Verse, Томи 1 – 2

Thomas Hood - 1845
...class of readers, startled by these facts, will exclaim with one voice, ' How very preposterous !' On my deferentially inquiring why, they will answer,...things are above their station.' In reply to that observation I would beg leave to ask what that station is." What ? — why, according to some of our...
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Prose and Verse, Томи 1 – 2

Thomas Hood - 1845
...class of readers, startled by these facts, will exclaim with one voice, ' How very preposterous !' On my deferentially inquiring why, they will answer,...things are above their station.' In reply to that observation I would beg leave to ask what that station is." What ? — why, according to some of our...
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A New and old evangelical magazine

...large class of readers, startled by these facts, will exclaim, with one voice, How very preposterous ! On my deferentially inquiring, Why ? they will answer,...objection, I would beg to ask what their station is ? For myself, I know no station in which, — the occupation of today cheerfully done, and the occupation...
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Poems

Thomas Hood - 1846 - 229 стор.
...facts, will exclaim with is voice, ' How very preposterous !' On my deferentially inquiring why, *e? will answer, ' These things are above their station." In reply to that *«r?ation I would beg leave to ask what that station ie." What ? — why, according to some of our...
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Prose and Verse

Thomas Hood - 1849 - 401 стор.
...class of readers, startled by these facts, will exclaim with one voice, ' How very preposterous !' On my deferentially inquiring why, they will answer,...things are above their station.' In reply to that observation I would beg leave to ask what that station is." vote the Injustices, and perhaps some day...
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American Notes for General Circulation

Charles Dickens - 1868 - 104 стор.
...they will answer, " These things are ahove their station." In reply to that ohjection, I would heg to ask what their station is. It is their station to work. And they do work. They lahor in these mills, upon an average, twelve hours a day, which is unquestionahly work, and pretty...
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