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The Resource The man of manners : or, plebian polish'd. Being plain and familiar rules for a modest and genteel behaviour, on most of the ordinary occasions of life. Whereby the many Vanities, Weaknesses and Impertinences incident to Human Nature, (which expose Persons to Contempt and Ridicule) may be easily avoided. Written chiefly for the Use and Benefit of Persons of Mean Births and Education, who have unaccountably plung'd themselves into Wealth and Power. The Manner of walking the Streets and other Publick Places. The usual Salutations and Greetings, down from the Complaisant Grin and Sneer of Quality, to the honest Porterly How-D'ye; or the more homely Civility, How fares your best Body? The Manner of a City Family's sitting at Dinner. Wholesale Traders, great Money-Jobbers and other rich Plodders, their Sentiments of Breeding and Good Manners. Common Conversation a meer Comedy. Rules recommended to Preachers for a modest and courtly Behaviour towards the Beau Monde. Scandalous Indecencies at Churches in Time of Divine Service; a Misfortune to the Church of England, that Farinelli and Senesino were not bred Protestants. Rudeness of the Cockaded Gentry to modest Tradesmen. Blazing Beaus of the Towns, indebted for every Article of their wearing Apparel, from the Crowns of their Head, to the Soles of their Feet, except the Bath Metal Buttons at their Shirt-Sleeves. The Irishman's Caution and Modesty, in refusing to look at the Corpse of his dead Countryman, on Account of his having a Stinking Breath when living. Street Hunchers, Jostlers, and Coach-Splashers, taken Notice of. A notable Verbal Encounter between two Ladies, that deal in Fresh Cod and Live Lobsters. With variety of other Matters, Moral, Serious and Comical, (electronic resource)

The man of manners : or, plebian polish'd. Being plain and familiar rules for a modest and genteel behaviour, on most of the ordinary occasions of life. Whereby the many Vanities, Weaknesses and Impertinences incident to Human Nature, (which expose Persons to Contempt and Ridicule) may be easily avoided. Written chiefly for the Use and Benefit of Persons of Mean Births and Education, who have unaccountably plung'd themselves into Wealth and Power. The Manner of walking the Streets and other Publick Places. The usual Salutations and Greetings, down from the Complaisant Grin and Sneer of Quality, to the honest Porterly How-D'ye; or the more homely Civility, How fares your best Body? The Manner of a City Family's sitting at Dinner. Wholesale Traders, great Money-Jobbers and other rich Plodders, their Sentiments of Breeding and Good Manners. Common Conversation a meer Comedy. Rules recommended to Preachers for a modest and courtly Behaviour towards the Beau Monde. Scandalous Indecencies at Churches in Time of Divine Service; a Misfortune to the Church of England, that Farinelli and Senesino were not bred Protestants. Rudeness of the Cockaded Gentry to modest Tradesmen. Blazing Beaus of the Towns, indebted for every Article of their wearing Apparel, from the Crowns of their Head, to the Soles of their Feet, except the Bath Metal Buttons at their Shirt-Sleeves. The Irishman's Caution and Modesty, in refusing to look at the Corpse of his dead Countryman, on Account of his having a Stinking Breath when living. Street Hunchers, Jostlers, and Coach-Splashers, taken Notice of. A notable Verbal Encounter between two Ladies, that deal in Fresh Cod and Live Lobsters. With variety of other Matters, Moral, Serious and Comical, (electronic resource)

Label
The man of manners : or, plebian polish'd. Being plain and familiar rules for a modest and genteel behaviour, on most of the ordinary occasions of life. Whereby the many Vanities, Weaknesses and Impertinences incident to Human Nature, (which expose Persons to Contempt and Ridicule) may be easily avoided. Written chiefly for the Use and Benefit of Persons of Mean Births and Education, who have unaccountably plung'd themselves into Wealth and Power. The Manner of walking the Streets and other Publick Places. The usual Salutations and Greetings, down from the Complaisant Grin and Sneer of Quality, to the honest Porterly How-D'ye; or the more homely Civility, How fares your best Body? The Manner of a City Family's sitting at Dinner. Wholesale Traders, great Money-Jobbers and other rich Plodders, their Sentiments of Breeding and Good Manners. Common Conversation a meer Comedy. Rules recommended to Preachers for a modest and courtly Behaviour towards the Beau Monde. Scandalous Indecencies at Churches in Time of Divine Service; a Misfortune to the Church of England, that Farinelli and Senesino were not bred Protestants. Rudeness of the Cockaded Gentry to modest Tradesmen. Blazing Beaus of the Towns, indebted for every Article of their wearing Apparel, from the Crowns of their Head, to the Soles of their Feet, except the Bath Metal Buttons at their Shirt-Sleeves. The Irishman's Caution and Modesty, in refusing to look at the Corpse of his dead Countryman, on Account of his having a Stinking Breath when living. Street Hunchers, Jostlers, and Coach-Splashers, taken Notice of. A notable Verbal Encounter between two Ladies, that deal in Fresh Cod and Live Lobsters. With variety of other Matters, Moral, Serious and Comical
Title
The man of manners
Title remainder
or, plebian polish'd. Being plain and familiar rules for a modest and genteel behaviour, on most of the ordinary occasions of life. Whereby the many Vanities, Weaknesses and Impertinences incident to Human Nature, (which expose Persons to Contempt and Ridicule) may be easily avoided. Written chiefly for the Use and Benefit of Persons of Mean Births and Education, who have unaccountably plung'd themselves into Wealth and Power. The Manner of walking the Streets and other Publick Places. The usual Salutations and Greetings, down from the Complaisant Grin and Sneer of Quality, to the honest Porterly How-D'ye; or the more homely Civility, How fares your best Body? The Manner of a City Family's sitting at Dinner. Wholesale Traders, great Money-Jobbers and other rich Plodders, their Sentiments of Breeding and Good Manners. Common Conversation a meer Comedy. Rules recommended to Preachers for a modest and courtly Behaviour towards the Beau Monde. Scandalous Indecencies at Churches in Time of Divine Service; a Misfortune to the Church of England, that Farinelli and Senesino were not bred Protestants. Rudeness of the Cockaded Gentry to modest Tradesmen. Blazing Beaus of the Towns, indebted for every Article of their wearing Apparel, from the Crowns of their Head, to the Soles of their Feet, except the Bath Metal Buttons at their Shirt-Sleeves. The Irishman's Caution and Modesty, in refusing to look at the Corpse of his dead Countryman, on Account of his having a Stinking Breath when living. Street Hunchers, Jostlers, and Coach-Splashers, taken Notice of. A notable Verbal Encounter between two Ladies, that deal in Fresh Cod and Live Lobsters. With variety of other Matters, Moral, Serious and Comical
Creator
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Member of
Cataloging source
Uk-ES
Citation location within source
T38903
Citation source
English Short Title Catalog
http://library.link/vocab/creatorDate
d. 1740
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Jones, Erasmus
Nature of contents
dictionaries
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
Etiquette
Label
The man of manners : or, plebian polish'd. Being plain and familiar rules for a modest and genteel behaviour, on most of the ordinary occasions of life. Whereby the many Vanities, Weaknesses and Impertinences incident to Human Nature, (which expose Persons to Contempt and Ridicule) may be easily avoided. Written chiefly for the Use and Benefit of Persons of Mean Births and Education, who have unaccountably plung'd themselves into Wealth and Power. The Manner of walking the Streets and other Publick Places. The usual Salutations and Greetings, down from the Complaisant Grin and Sneer of Quality, to the honest Porterly How-D'ye; or the more homely Civility, How fares your best Body? The Manner of a City Family's sitting at Dinner. Wholesale Traders, great Money-Jobbers and other rich Plodders, their Sentiments of Breeding and Good Manners. Common Conversation a meer Comedy. Rules recommended to Preachers for a modest and courtly Behaviour towards the Beau Monde. Scandalous Indecencies at Churches in Time of Divine Service; a Misfortune to the Church of England, that Farinelli and Senesino were not bred Protestants. Rudeness of the Cockaded Gentry to modest Tradesmen. Blazing Beaus of the Towns, indebted for every Article of their wearing Apparel, from the Crowns of their Head, to the Soles of their Feet, except the Bath Metal Buttons at their Shirt-Sleeves. The Irishman's Caution and Modesty, in refusing to look at the Corpse of his dead Countryman, on Account of his having a Stinking Breath when living. Street Hunchers, Jostlers, and Coach-Splashers, taken Notice of. A notable Verbal Encounter between two Ladies, that deal in Fresh Cod and Live Lobsters. With variety of other Matters, Moral, Serious and Comical, (electronic resource)
Link
http://find.galegroup.com/ecco/infomark.do?contentSet=ECCOArticles&docType=ECCOArticles&bookId=0858400200&type=getFullCitation&tabID=T001&prodId=ECCO&docLevel=TEXT_GRAPHICS&version=1.0&source=library&userGroupName=univmanitoba
Instantiates
Publication
Note
  • Anonymous. By Erasmus Jones
  • Price from imprint: price One Shilling
  • Reproduction of original from British Library
Dimensions
unknown
Edition
The third edition.
Extent
1 online resource
Reformatting quality
not applicable
Reproduction note
Electronic reproduction.
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
  • (OCoLC)642587619
  • (Uk-ES)006238808
  • (CU-RivES)ECCOT38903
Label
The man of manners : or, plebian polish'd. Being plain and familiar rules for a modest and genteel behaviour, on most of the ordinary occasions of life. Whereby the many Vanities, Weaknesses and Impertinences incident to Human Nature, (which expose Persons to Contempt and Ridicule) may be easily avoided. Written chiefly for the Use and Benefit of Persons of Mean Births and Education, who have unaccountably plung'd themselves into Wealth and Power. The Manner of walking the Streets and other Publick Places. The usual Salutations and Greetings, down from the Complaisant Grin and Sneer of Quality, to the honest Porterly How-D'ye; or the more homely Civility, How fares your best Body? The Manner of a City Family's sitting at Dinner. Wholesale Traders, great Money-Jobbers and other rich Plodders, their Sentiments of Breeding and Good Manners. Common Conversation a meer Comedy. Rules recommended to Preachers for a modest and courtly Behaviour towards the Beau Monde. Scandalous Indecencies at Churches in Time of Divine Service; a Misfortune to the Church of England, that Farinelli and Senesino were not bred Protestants. Rudeness of the Cockaded Gentry to modest Tradesmen. Blazing Beaus of the Towns, indebted for every Article of their wearing Apparel, from the Crowns of their Head, to the Soles of their Feet, except the Bath Metal Buttons at their Shirt-Sleeves. The Irishman's Caution and Modesty, in refusing to look at the Corpse of his dead Countryman, on Account of his having a Stinking Breath when living. Street Hunchers, Jostlers, and Coach-Splashers, taken Notice of. A notable Verbal Encounter between two Ladies, that deal in Fresh Cod and Live Lobsters. With variety of other Matters, Moral, Serious and Comical, (electronic resource)
Link
http://find.galegroup.com/ecco/infomark.do?contentSet=ECCOArticles&docType=ECCOArticles&bookId=0858400200&type=getFullCitation&tabID=T001&prodId=ECCO&docLevel=TEXT_GRAPHICS&version=1.0&source=library&userGroupName=univmanitoba
Publication
Note
  • Anonymous. By Erasmus Jones
  • Price from imprint: price One Shilling
  • Reproduction of original from British Library
Dimensions
unknown
Edition
The third edition.
Extent
1 online resource
Reformatting quality
not applicable
Reproduction note
Electronic reproduction.
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
  • (OCoLC)642587619
  • (Uk-ES)006238808
  • (CU-RivES)ECCOT38903

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