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“I have not been cockered in wantonness or indulgence; my youth was one of exile and suffering.”
“And running after them, day and night, came such a poor, lean, seedy, hard-worked old giant, as ought to have been cockered up, and had a good dinner given him, and a good wife found him, and been set to play with little children; and then he would have been”
“Had you been less a darling, you would not, perhaps, have been so graceless: But I never in my life saw a cockered favourite come to good.”
“Instead of being made comfortable, and cockered up with every luxury, as they are at Clubs, bachelors ought to be rendered profoundly miserable, in my opinion.”
“He had cockered himself up with some vain idea that the railway carriage would be a good place for the declaration of his purpose, or perhaps the sands at Lowestoft.”
“You have, I dare say, been cockered up at the Marchesa's with made dishes.”
“His father asked him how he was a dozen times a day; his mother talked continually of "that dear boy's narrow escape"; and grandma cockered him up with every delicacy she could invent; and the girls waited on him like devoted slaves.”
“Secondly, care must be taken that this evil be no more cockered, nor the humor of it fed; wherein I humbly pray your lordships, that I may speak my mind freely, and yet be understood aright.”
“And yet I'm told some o 'your cockered-up fly-flappers carnt' it a 'ole in a pound o' butter, or stand a straight nose-ender without turning faint!”
“And that boy be cockered up much by Mister Dale; and the Papishers went and sat with him and his mother a whole hour t'other day; and that boy is as deep as a well; and I seed him lurking about the place, and hiding hisself under the tree the day the stocks was put up -- and that ere boy is Lenny Fairfield.”
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These words are from Samuel Richardson's novel Clarissa, Or, The History of a Young Lady, 1747-48
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