He took me to lunch at the Garrick Club, and he was in his element as soon as he walked through the door.
He spent his last shilling at Drury Lane, to see Garrick, who was extremely friendly to him.
Sterne, in a letter to Garrick from Paris, in 1762, calls him "Mercury himself."
At one o'clock, feeling jaded and tired, a retreat to the Garrick Club to lunch was suggested.
He calls me at this moment his great actor, his Garrick, his dear son.
But the number of his pupils never exceeded seven, of whom the Garrick brothers were two.
This was one of the evils which Garrick had the glory of eradicating.
He was a singularly handsome man, with the advantage of height which Garrick lacked.
No man, not Garrick himself ever equalled his beauties; but his defects were great.
Foote presented this comedy to Garrick, as the profits were to be given to a poor actor, named Worsdale.