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" ... seems hereditary, married to a Gentleman every way worthy of so excellent a Wife, and with whom she lives in so perfect a Harmony, that having nothing to ruffle the Composure of her Soul, or disturb those sparkling Ideas she received from Nature and... "
The Female Spectator - Page 10
by Eliza Fowler Haywood - 1755
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The Female Spectator, Volume 1

Eliza Fowler Haywood - Etiquette for women - 1771 - 340 pages
...education, left me no room to doubt that what fhe favoured me with would be acceptable to the pub]ic. —The next is a widow of quality, who not having...diverfions of the times, fo far, I mean, as fhe finds them confident with innocence and honour; and as fhe is far from having the leaft auiterity in her behaviour,...
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Selections from The Female Spectator

Eliza Haywood - Literary Criticism - 1999 - 336 pages
...if what she favoured me with would be acceptable to the Public.—The next is a Widow of Quality, 2 who not having buried her Vivacity in the Tomb of her Lord, continues to make one in all the modish Diversions of the Times, so far, I mean, as she finds them consistent with Innocence and Honour;...
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