Rascaldom was still stamped on him, but he was now in a state of abject terror.
"The Yeoman Adventurer" by George W. Gough
All the rascaldom of London is let loose upon me.
"Mr. Scarborough's Family" by Anthony Trollope
But rascaldom, gathering about the chateau, breaks in.
"The World's Greatest Books, Vol XII." by Arthur Mee
The local authorities looked askance at this gathering of rascaldom, and gave them a wide berth.
"The Thin Red Line; and Blue Blood" by Arthur Griffiths
Such rascaldom exists in all classes, and not least in the class of the cultivated and refined.
"Sir Walter Scott" by Richard H. Hutton
But nowhere, save in one or two towns in the Midi, had the inhabitants to taste the rule of cosmopolitan rascaldom.
"A Tatter of Scarlet" by S. R. Crockett