Browsing named entities in Charles Congdon, Tribune Essays: Leading Articles Contributing to the New York Tribune from 1857 to 1863. (ed. Horace Greeley). You can also browse the collection for King or search for King in all documents.

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Charles Congdon, Tribune Essays: Leading Articles Contributing to the New York Tribune from 1857 to 1863. (ed. Horace Greeley), The Montgomery Muddle — a specimen day. (search)
ds us of nothing more forcibly than of The two right kings of Brentford in The Rehearsal : 1st King.Hasten, brother King, we are sent from above. 2d King.Let us move, let us move--  Move to removKing.Let us move, let us move--  Move to remove the fate  Of Brentford's long united state. 1st King.Tarra, ran tarra, full east by south. 2d King.We sail with thunder in our mouth;  Busy, busy, busy, we bustle along. Or if we may be perKing.Tarra, ran tarra, full east by south. 2d King.We sail with thunder in our mouth;  Busy, busy, busy, we bustle along. Or if we may be permitted to make another quotation from the same pregnant play, it shall be this: King's Phys.What man is this that dares disturb our feast. Drawcansir.He that dares drink, and for that drink dares King.We sail with thunder in our mouth;  Busy, busy, busy, we bustle along. Or if we may be permitted to make another quotation from the same pregnant play, it shall be this: King's Phys.What man is this that dares disturb our feast. Drawcansir.He that dares drink, and for that drink dares die;  And knowing this dares yet drink on, am I! We suspect that there are a sufficient number of Drawcansirs in the Southern armies who not only dare drink, and dare die for drink, but who woulKing's Phys.What man is this that dares disturb our feast. Drawcansir.He that dares drink, and for that drink dares die;  And knowing this dares yet drink on, am I! We suspect that there are a sufficient number of Drawcansirs in the Southern armies who not only dare drink, and dare die for drink, but who would be very apt to die without drink ; yet we take it for granted that the men of Montgomery are all solid philosophers, who leave liquor to the poets and the common soldiers, and whose sole and sublim