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“My studies are of a far more serious class," he said tartly; "the 'Peerage' is not of much use to a broken heart.”
“The Earl of Sunderland proposed an act called the Peerage Bill, by which the number of peers should be fixed, and the King restrained from any new creation of nobility, unless when an old family should be extinct.”
“When a work of such general reference as a Peerage, which is wanted upon every library table, and in every club and reading-room "where men do congregate;" which is, at the same time, from its nature, open to the criticism of hundreds of critics, -- when a work of this nature and of such extent as _Burke's Genealogical and Heraldic Dictionary of the Peerage and”
“In the Scotch Union, the Peerage was the only exception; and in the present case we are, as you see, labouring to bring even that point nearer to the actual practice.”
“The earl of Sunderland proposed an act, called the Peerage”
“This information comes from Burke's Peerage, which is the Bible of aristocratic genealogy, based in London.”
“Included is a really helpful explanation of The Peerage which is complicated if you live here (especially if you don't belong to it) so must be the very devil to understand if you live elsewhere.”
“They have books of reference, too, -- the 'Peerage' and 'Landed”
“Peerage" to the Marquisate of Foltlebarre, which might have enlightened her.”
“I want you to get your "Peerage," and look out for me who is the Countess of —.”
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