She Stoops to Conquer

By Oliver Goldsmith; C. Moore Smith | Go to book overview

give you some cause, particularly when I recommended my modest gentleman to you as a lover to-day.

Miss Hard. You taught me to expect something extraordinary, and I find the original exceeds the description.

Hard. I was never so surprised in my life! He has quite confounded all my faculties.

Miss Hard. I never saw any thing like it; and a man of the world too!

Hard. Ay, he learned it all abroad-- what a fool was I, to think a young man could learn modesty by travelling. He might as soon learn wit at a masquerade.

Miss Hard. It seems all natural to him.

Hard. A good deal assisted by bad company and a French dancing-master.

Miss Hard. Sure you mistake, papa. A French dancing-master could never have taught him that timid look--that awkward address--that bashful manner.

Hard. Whose look? whose manner, child?

Miss Hard. Mr. Marlow's: his mauvaise honte, his timidity, struck me at the first sight.

Hard. Then your first sight deceived you; for I think him one of the most brazen first sights that ever astonished my senses.

Miss Hard. Sure, Sir, you rally! I never saw any one so modest.

Hard. And can you be serious? I never saw such a bouncing, swaggering

-64-

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She Stoops to Conquer
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page 3
  • [dedication] to Samuel Johnson, Ll.D. 5
  • Dramatis Personæ. - [the Cast of the Characters at Covent Garden in 1773.] 7
  • Prologue. 8
  • Act I 9
  • Act II 30
  • Act III 64
  • Act IV 82
  • Act V 104
  • Epilogue. 125
  • Epilogue, 127
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