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““Where’s my Boy in Breeches?” he called and stamped down the length of her quarters.”
““Where’s my Boy in Breeches?” he shouted, as he stamped out under the porte cochère just as a ranch limousine swung around the curve among the lilacs.”
““Where’s my Boy in Breeches?” he shouted before him, out to the sleeping porch; and found only a demure, brow-troubled Chinese woman of thirty, who smiled self-effacing embarrassment into his eyes.”
“Whatever may have been its faults, the Geneva Bible, commonly called the Breeches Bible from its rendering of (Genesis 3: 7) was unquestionably, for sixty years, the most popular of all versions.”
“The rood-screen is modern but the old double lectern is interesting; chained to it is a "Breeches" Bible and Erasmus '"Paraphrase.”
“The word occurs in this form not only in our version of the Bible, but in that of Cranmer, and in the "Breeches" Bible.”
“Breeches," said Mistress Clorinda, slapping her knee.”
“Queen Elizabeth, who was responsible for the "Breeches" Bible.”
“Breeches," alike insensible to the charms of the tailor's art, and to the picturesque - handed the Indian his first fired arrow, and then stooping down, with a gentle pressure, thrust the head of the one in the buffalo through the opposite side from which it entered, and handed it to its owner, with disgust marked upon”
“The stick held by "Breeches" leaped from his grasp as if it had been struck by a club; another instant, and again the bow was bent; guiding his horse with his feet, the Indian came alongside of the buffalo, and drove the arrow to the feather into his side.”
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