43 Metaphors for fine

Fines were a common mode of punishment with the Romans, as with the early Germans.

Fines, amerciaments, and oblatas, as they were called, were another considerable branch of the royal power and revenue.

The finest of his statues was the Hunting Diana, which long formed one of the treasures of Malmaison.

In a trial of merit Wieland cleft Amilias (a brother smith) to the waist; but so fine was the cut that Amilias was not even conscious of it till he attempted to move, when he fell asunder into two pieces.

The finest of gloves is the kid skin glove, that is all I will say about kid skin gloves.

Fines must be reasonable principle dates from Westminster I. Fish and game laws, first precedent in 1285; law protecting wild fowl under Henry VIII; snaring of birds forbidden.

If any of the associates who happens to be poor kill a man, the society are to contribute, by a certain proportion, to pay his fine: a mark a-piece if the fine be seven hundred shillings; less if the person killed be a clown or ceorle; the half of that sum, again, if he be a Welshman.

There are other regulations to protect themselves and their servants from all injuries, to revenge such as are committed, and to prevent their giving abusive language to each other; and the fine, which they engage to pay for this last offence, is a measure of honey.

The modern part of the city is a model of regularity, is traversed by great avenues 8 m. in length and 100 ft. wide, the finest being Fifth Avenue.

Fines, corporal punishment, and in the case of heinous crimes, mutilation and death are their penalties.

Hard by is a fine tithe barn with finials on the gables, and a 15th-cent.

Fine!" "Is it any wonder I suffer, son?

In case of adultery "the fine is generally a pig, and rum or other drink, with which a feast is celebrated by all parties.

Fines, flogging, banishment were the substitutes for execution.)

The finest of them is his setting of the words: "By the River of Babylon we have set us down and wept, Remembering Thee, oh, Zion; Upon the willows we have hung our harps," which, as E.H. Pember says, "may well have represented to himself, the heart-broken composer, mourning by the banks of the Tiber, for the lost wife whom he had loved so long.

And fine indeed were the gallants that did them homage; those young colonials of bright velvets and flowered waistcoats and lace ruffles and powdered periwigs.

The fine at first was twenty-five cents for each failure to attend rehearsal or Sunday service.

Fine and recovery was a process by which, through a fictitious suit, a transfer was made of the title in an entailed estate.

The finest of these is a Pupina, the giant of its race, of a glossy reddish pink colour with red mouth.

As is fitting, the finest of these is the Shrine of St. Patrick's Bell.

"De fines' ever," was the reply.

The fine would be one dollar and costs!

The finest of us are animals after all, and live by eating and sleeping: and, taken as animals, not so badly off eitherunless we happen to be Dorsetshire labourersor Spitalfields weaversor colliery childrenor marching soldiers or, I am afraid, one half of English souls this day.

But, unquestionably, the finest of all the ravines in these parts is Dunglass Dean, which forms the western boundary of Cockburnspath parish, and divides Berwickshire from East Lothian.

Of these the finest is a new Cochlospermum, a low-spreading tree, nearly leafless at this time, but covered with clusters of very large and showy golden blossoms.

43 Metaphors for  fine