About 8,160 results
|“The final test of a gentleman is his respect for those who can be of no possible |
service to him” (McKenzie 1980). “Anyone can be polite to a king. It takes a
gentleman to be polite to a beggar” (Cory 1985). “The measure of a truly good
man is ...
|Oliver Goldsmith “Politeness is benevolence in smallthings.” - Source Unknown “|
Anyone can be polite to a king. It takes a gentleman to be polite to a beggar.” -
Source Unknown “The only true source of politeness is consideration.
|A Civilized Person's Guide to Getting It Right Ruth Cullen. Anyone can be polite |
to a king. It takes a gentleman to be polite to a beggar. U NKNOWN greetings and
introductions How You Doin'? Introductions serve to acknowledge others and ...
Philip George Hill - 1991 - 384 pages
|(Though it is nice, for a little change, to do just as one pleases!) [The cobbler's |
boy has ... The spinner changes the gentleman's bonnet for the ragged hat of a
beggar. The gentleman decides to take this in good part, and a girl is
emboldened to take his dagger. The gentleman is ... it on the ground. The king of
Hungary has walked from the throne, taken an egg from the peasant woman, and
paid for it. ... Now speaking for myself I feel That I could also do with a change.
You know, for me ...
|N. B. Husbands, as well as wives, will -do well 10 take the above advice, if they |
wish to be happy, as both sexes have their failings, ... upon his return takes a
public-house near Tooley- street, is plundered fey his wile, who elopes with a
common beggar ; gives up his ... at a coach-stand near Barbican, where, a few
weeks since, in assisting a gentleman at a public-house to pull off his boots, ...
The two last Earls Waldegrave, (who wete brothers) were great grandsons of
King James II.
1812 - 288 pages
|The conversation in this town is as polite as in most of the cities and towns of |
England ; many of their merchants having traded in ... so that a gentleman from
London would think himself at home in Boston, when he ©bserves the number of
people, their furniture, their ... Ball to take the run for BAMPFYLDE-SrOOTEE
|The conversation in this town is as polite as in «iost of the cities and towns of |
England ; many of their merchants having traded in Europe, and those that stay at
home having the advantage of society with travellers ; so that a gentleman from ...
|the country, take it into their heads for » frolick to turn beggars for a little, and |
insist that their lovers (hall accompany them. ... your love; The boon we beg if you
deny, Our fate's decreed, we pine and die, For life we beg, for life implore The
poorest wretch can beg no more. This delicate ... Francois or Francis I. king of
France, sirnamed the father of Litera- because a taste for polite learning Was
1778. KING ...
|$1 ' Mallk. from a dee r sense, Uttcrcd his expcr ence : “ He who loves his |
Master's choice, Will in chnstisament rejoice. ... said, “ It is my most painful duty to
inform your lordships that it has pleased the Almighty to release the king from his
suj'crings. ... A nurse, wishing to give a very polite answer to a gentleman who
had inquired alter the health of a sick baby ... He justified this omission by
remarking, that to return a beggar's bow, without giving him anything, would be
mockery, and to ...
|... be surpassed by any one in polite and good behaeiour to all ; as one of the |
kings of France said to one of his followers, who wondered at his ... in a low
station,--“ Why should I let it be said that I was ever outdone in. civility, even by a