As an instance of the latter, he mentioned the case of a young upstart
squire named d'Urberville, living some forty miles off, in the neighbourhood of Trantridge.
Indignation lent him a scathing eloquence, and it was clear that if others had followed his example, and acted as he talked, society would never have been weak enough to receive a foreign upstart
like Beaufort--no, sir, not even if he'd married a van der Luyden or a Lanning instead of a Dallas.
Complicated garnish of iron-work entwines itself over the flights of steps in this awful street, and from these petrified bowers, extinguishers for obsolete flambeaux gasp at the upstart
One of the hotels at Vevey, however, is famous, even classical, being distinguished from many of its upstart
neighbors by an air both of luxury and of maturity.
But hatest thou not to see a vile upstart
like this Reynold Greenleaf taking it upon him so bravely?
Although she had blunted her taste upon some form of philanthropy for twenty-five years, she had a fine natural instinct for an upstart
or a pretender, and knew to a hairbreadth what literature should be and what it should not be.
Why, any upstart
who has got neither blood nor position.
She could no more think of this man as a clodhopper, a coarse upstart
without manners or imagination.
One called him "an upstart
Crow, beautified in our feathers .
He's an upstart
who must once have had a fortune of his own; and he forgives nobody because, in order to live, he has been compelled to become a servant.
Salmon performed the Battle of Borodino (a savage cantata against the Corsican upstart, who had lately met with his Russian reverses)--Mr.
He had been revolving in his mind the marriage question pending between Jos and Rebecca, and was not over well pleased that a member of a family into which he, George Osborne, of the --th, was going to marry, should make a mesalliance with a little nobody--a little upstart governess.
But it was quite in character, he bitterly remarked to Mr Venus, that the upstart
who had trampled on those eminent creatures, Miss Elizabeth, Master George, Aunt Jane, and Uncle Parker, should oppress his literary man.
are no mean assemblage: many will be glad to have so much in one instructor; and this time, you shall try your fortune in a somewhat higher family in that of some genuine, thoroughbred gentleman; for such are far more likely to treat you with proper respect and consideration than those purse-proud tradespeople and arrogant upstarts
And you must understand, the young upstarts
are present all the while, and I have to keep the peace between them.