According to Lombroso,women lie because of their weaknesses, and because of menstruation and pregnancy, for which they have in conversation to substitute other illnesses; because of the feeling of shame, because of the sexual selection which compels them to conceal age, defects, diseases; because finally of their desire to be interesting, their suggestibility, and their small powers of judgment.
It cannot be gainsaid that civilisation has been thework of a small minority of superior intelligences constitutingthe culminating point of a pyramid, whose stages, widening inproportion to the decrease of mental power, represent the massesof a nation.
<p 33>and impulsiveness, or simply to deny their occurrence.
“I cannot agree with you; I am convinced that my father would totally disapprove it.”
While this Yeoman was thus in his talking, This Canon drew him near, and heard all thing Which this Yeoman spake, for suspicion Of menne’s speech ever had this Canon: For Cato saith, that he that guilty is, <6>Deemeth all things be spoken of him y-wis; surely Because of that he gan so nigh to draw To his Yeoman, that he heard all his saw; And thus he said unto his Yeoman tho then “Hold thou thy peace,and speak no wordes mo’: For if thou do, thou shalt *it dear abie.
The curate charged his niece to be very careful to make her uncle comfortable and to keep a watch over him lest he should make his escape from them again, telling her what they had been obliged to do to bring him home.
Had there been a family to provide for, Mrs. Norris might never have saved her money; but having no care of that kind, there was nothing to impede her frugality, or lessen the comfort of making a yearly addition to an income which they had never lived up to.
"I refuse to touch them."
Save only this, if ye will hearken me, If any Judas in your convent be,Remove him betimes, I you rede, counsel If shame or loss may causen any dread.
Learn to add, multiply, subtract and divide, before you undertake the higher mathematics, algebra, geometry, etc.,
In the dissipation of worldly treasure,” says Jackson of Exeter, “the frugality of the future may balance the extravagance of the past; but who can say, ‘I will take from minutes to-morrow to compensate for those I have lost to-day’?”
get by hook or crook*Withdraw the fire, lest it too faste brenn; burn Meddle no more with that art, I mean;For if ye do, your thrift* is gone full clean.
Certes, it is privileged of three things in its dignity, for which it is more digne worthy than any other prayer: for Jesus Christ himself made it: and it is short, for in order it should be coude the more lightly, be more easily conned or learned and to withhold retain it the more easy in heart, and help himself the oftener with this orison; and for a man should be the less weary to say it; and for a man may not excuse him to learn it, it is so short and so easy: and for it comprehendeth in itself all good prayers.
But the barrier was sufficient to withstand it, and, after one terrible moment of hesitation, it precipitated itself into Lake Grant by a fall twenty feet high.
As if only the savage dwelt near enough to Nature and Truth to borrow a trope from them.