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  • "Who's there?" called Marget, in a not uncomposed but expectant voice, and I answered, telling in a few words what I knew.

    The Black Colonel James Milne 1908

  • "Marget," I asked, "suppose the Colonel comes back, is he to find us just as he left us?"

    The Black Colonel James Milne 1908

  • "Marget," and who was sometimes seen in the company of "Ishbel," usually as though upbraiding or reproving her.

    The Alleged Haunting of B—— House Various 1873

  • The name "Marget" was given to her at first half in fun and simply because this was one of the two names given by Ouija (_cf. _ p. 98).

    The Alleged Haunting of B—— House Various 1873

  • 'Marget' seemed to hover in the background, but she was much less distinct than the other.

    The Alleged Haunting of B—— House Various 1873

  • "Marget," he said, "is my een steekit, for I think I see angels?"

    Alec Forbes of Howglen George MacDonald 1864

  • "Marget," began Kate, not with a blush, but rather a richening of colour, "you have been awfully good to me, and have helped me in lots of ways, far more than you could dream of.

    Kate Carnegie and Those Ministers Ian Maclaren 1878

  • Pop culture remembers the film for its visual outrageousness, not least Ann-Marget in a skin-tight outfit, squirming orgasmically in a pool of baked beans flooding out of a TV set.

    At War With Zombies, Boredom and Ken Russell 2010

  • “My money, indeed, I can conceive — that is, if I comply with your proposal; but — my pretty Marget! — how serving this lord, whom she has set her nonsensical head upon, can do me good with her, is far beyond my conception.”

    The Fortunes of Nigel 2004

  • In this time, one of the children stepped to her mother and said, Our Marget (mother) hath a fine coosen come out of the Country, and he hath a Cheese for my Father and you: whereon shee looking backe, said: Maide, is that your kinsman? yes forsooth mistresse quoth shee, my Uncles sonne, whome I left a little one when I came forth of the countrey.

    The Third and Last Part of Conny-Catching. (1592) With the new deuised knauish arte of Foole-taking R. G.


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