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“The next morning, Sir Philip Baddely and Mr Rochfort called at Lady Delacour's – Mr Hervey was present – her ladyship was summoned to Mrs Franks, and Belinda was left with these gentlemen.”
“Scenes," her ladyship whispered, as he opened his mouth to object, "are so very fatiguing.”
“Did her ladyship intend to call at Elderby House?”
“His request was, that her ladyship would prevail upon Lord Nelson to accept six dozen of this incomparable wine: part of it would then have the honour to flow into the heart's blood of that immortal hero; and this thought would make him happy during the remainder of his life.”
“A Tevershall lad born and bred, and she her ladyship in”
“Mrs. Mimms was her constant companion and confidante through this painful period, and she does not believe that her ladyship concealed a thought from her.”
“Patrick, age five, offered her ladyship a sturdy bow while Dominique, age three, was more interested in the ducklings that splashed at the moat's edge.”
“Spleen given a look at it, ‘twould have cost her ladyship a smile — it curl’d every where but where the corporal would have it; and where a buckle or two, in his opinion, would have done it honour, he could as soon have raised the dead.”
“And that leads her ladyship in another letter to Trochrig to tell him the kind of preaching she needs and that she must have at any cost.”
“She was always urging her ladyship to walk out, to drive to Uthwaite, to be in the air.”
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From the GNU Webster's 1913:
Antonomasia: "n. The use of some epithet or the name of some office, dignity, or the like, instead of the proper name of the person; as when his majesty is...
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