His reference to Dam as the only likely champion of the Heavy Cavalry against the Hussar was a tribute to the tremendous thrashing he had received from "Trooper D. Matthewson" when the same had become necessary after a long course of unresented petty annoyance.
But the reference to 'all eventualities' is an entirely different matter.
5, ; 6, ; 7, **; 8, DaggerDagger; &c. Where many references are to be made, the small letters of the alphabet, or the numerical figures, in their order, may be conveniently used for the same purpose.
The reference is no doubt to Mr. Joseph Planta, Assistant-Librarian of the British Museum 1773, Principal Librarian 1799-1827.
The first reference to a printed book dated from 835, and the most important event in this field was the first printing of the Classics by the orders of Feng Tao (882-954) around 940.
Any reference to that was a blow which never failed to make her flinch; and one which the widow never lost a chance to deal.
Footnote 1: The references to the Votan myth are Nunez de la Vega, Constituciones Diocesanas, Prologo (Romae, 1702); Boturini, Idea de una Nueva Historia de la America septentrional, pp.
In the first place, we found, on the Duke of Wellington's arrival in that capital, that M. de Vilelle had sent back to Verona the drafts of the dispatches of the three Continental allies to their Ministers at Madrid, which M. de Montmorency had brought with him from the Congress;--had sent them back for reconsideration; --whether with a view to obtain a change in their context, or to prevent their being forwarded to their destination at all, did not appear: but, be that as it might, the reference itself was a proof of vacillation, if not of change, in the French counsels.
Having returned his antagonists's fire in this fashion, he blushed--for he could blush distinctly now--and his mother looked upon him with pleasure, though the reference to Midas and roosters was of course jargon to her. "
The reference of this to St. Matthew is far from being so 'preposterous' Endnote 192:1 as the critic imagines.
Mrs. Cowden Clarke remarks in her notes on this letter that the references to Purcell and to Jackson of Exeter are inventions.
By a selection of political instruments for the care of the public money a reference to their commissions by a President would be quite as effectual an argument as that of Caesar to the Roman knight.
Byron's references to the event are expressions less of the loss which he indubitably felt, than of his indignation at the "world's wrong." "
Reference is easy to the story written by one of the representatives of France, possibly the most efficient through having been in America a long time and having fuller and more intimate knowledge of the American representatives, particularly Colonel House.