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"I fear it is a malady of the mind," she answered immediately, "but it is of so vivid and so startling a character, that unless relief is soon obtained, the body must give way under the strain.
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Of the simple, stiffly given account of weird and extraordinary matters, I will say little.
Now Uncle Sam was giving orders.
So Claudius was led out, and the first to be asked his opinion was Father Janus: he had been made consul elect for the afternoon of the next first of July,Footnote: Perhaps an allusion to the shortening of the consul's term, which was done to give more candidates a chance of the honour.
How to cure the curse of drink, what to give in its place when the pleasures of the glass were taken away--that was the problem which many have tried to solve.
"He's always last," said Vance; "we must give him time to undress, and then we'll start."
The following view (from a photograph by ROCKWOOD) gives an excellent idea of the horse and driver.
My arguments, and my zeal, made some impression on the mind of my antagonist; and sunk so deeply into my own, that on my retiring to rest they gave rise to the following vision.
Then, amid tense silence, he gave the word of command--Quick, March!--while every officer felt his trigger.
The following little tail-piece will give a forcible idea of how completely Mr. P. has given up, for the season, his field sports and country pleasures.
Ripening in the dog-star's ray, Some, too early mown, doth lay; Some in graceful shocks doth stand Nodding farewell to the land That did give it life and birth; Some is borne, with shout and mirth, Drooping o'er the groaning wain.
And when the game was finished they went away full of joy and life, every one giving his little hand for a grateful good-bye."
He was given supreme power for a period of four years.
No constable shall compel any knight to give money in lieu of castle-guard, when he is willing to perform it in his own person, or (if he cannot do it from any reasonable cause) then by another responsible man.
It deals skilfully, sensibly, and delicately with the perplexities of early married life, as connected with the holy duties of Maternity, giving information which women must have, either in conversation with physicians, or from such a source as this--evidently the preferable mode of learning, for a delicate and sensitive woman.
Former experiences had given good reason to know that passionate storms, invisible as yet, might be brooding in the calm sun-gold; therefore, before bidding farewell, I warned the artists not to be alarmed should I fail to appear before a week or ten days, and advised them, in case a snow-storm should set in, to keep up big fires and shelter themselves as best they could, and on no account to become frightened and attempt to seek their way back to Yosemite alone through the drifts.
He perceived that Law herself, like one of her most illustrious Delegates (I mean the immortal Bacon), was grossly injured by the secret and sordid enormities of her menial servants: that Captivity and Coercion, those necessary supporters of her power, instead of producing good, often gave birth to mischiefs more flagrant, and more fatal, than those which they were employed to correct.
Credulity and scepticism are indeed but different names for the same hasty judgment on insufficient evidence: and, as the old woman readily assented that there might be "mountains of sugar and rivers of rum," because she had seen them both, but that there were "fish which could fly," she never would believe; so thousands give credit to Redheiffer's patented discovery of perpetual motion, because they had beheld his machine, and question the existence of the sea-serpent, because they have not seen it.
admit!--I can no more admit, Than you can suppose--therefore give me your final Answer.
FLORA gives a startled look, and says: "I don't see it."
Talk much and often about protection, and give advice to farmers, even if you don't know anything about agriculture.
He gave evidence before the House of Commons of what he had seen.
That great slave trader Suleiman, who had given Sir Samuel Baker so much trouble, was there at the head of 6000 men.
One climbs Sanleo and descends in Noli, And mounts the summit of Bismantova, With feet alone; but here one needs must fly; With the swift pinions and the plumes I say Of great desire, conducted after him Who gave me hope, and made a light for me.
she said, giving a quick, imperious direction to the footman who appeared at the window of the carriage.
Such was the sound business-principle upon which the Boreal was conducted; and the merest child must perceive, that only the extremely unlikely coincidence of at least four insurers all dying before Eighty-five could endanger the solvency of the beneficent institution.--Having mastered this convincing argument, and become greatly confused by its plausibility, Mr. SIMPSON next gave some attention to what was going on around him in the Office, and allowed his overwrought mind to relax cheerfully in contemplation thereof.
Up there, the impalpable redness gave a blurred appearance to everything.
My lords and gentlemen," said he, "I gave you leave to ask questions, and you have made a regular farmyard Footnote: Proverb: meaning unknown.
It treats of the needs, dangers, and alleviations of the time of travail; and gives extended detailed instructions for the care and medical treatment of infants and children throughout all the perils of early life.
My poor boy would not have given you perfect satisfaction, and your momentary liking for the male PENDRAGON was but the effect of a temporary despair undoubtedly produced by my seeming coldness.
How many persons there are who read those lines without giving one moment's thought to their hidden beauty.
Sir, I say, I am doubly wrong'd; first by this false Knight, who has belong'd to me this three Years, which gives me a right to him, as good as if I were married to him; who has now unlawfully left my Bed, for that of this Gilflurt, who, on the other side, takes away my Knight, and consequently eats the Bread out of my Mouth.
"Sir," said Mr. MURRAY, "I have no objection to give a person of your respectability and knowledge of the world my opinion of this region, but I do not wish it made public."
All the time that my dear boy was trying to induce you to relase him from his engagement, I was thinking how much better you might do; yet, beyond an occasional encouraging wink, I never gave the least sign of reciprocating your attachment.
Can I, Madam, give you a greater Proof of my Passion for you, than to endure this for your sake?
There's that about your hair, sir, with the middle-parting on top and the side-parting behind, to give a plain person the impression that your brain must be slightly turned, and that, by rights, your face ought to be where your neck is.
I made reply: "Madonna, as devoutly As most I can do I give thanks to Him Who has removed me from the mortal world.
She gave me another warning glance as she left the room.
When the wretched perceive or feel that their woes arouse compassion, their longing to give vent to their anguish is thereby increased.
Her exquisite slimness and grace, amid the glow of silks and silver, gave her the air of a fairy-tale princess.
I will have to catch somebody going through to Dyea to give him this letter, but I don't know how long before I can get any one going through.
He gave hints and suggestions of his views that should have been understood by the intelligent.
Such are the forms which fancy gives to these forest things, in the doubtful twilight of a summer evening.
1:14 And God said, Let there be lights in the firmament of the heaven to divide the day from the night; and let them be for signs, and for seasons, and for days, and years: 1:15 And let them be for lights in the firmament of the heaven to give light upon the earth: and it was so.
These cattle belong to the owners of a neighbouring estate, by whom I and my tenants have been injured and insulted; and, according to the usage in such cases, I have given the signal to my people to lay hold on what they can of his flocks and herds, and, to quicken their exertions, I give them half of what they catch."
It gives strength to the system, weakened by labor or reduced by the corrupted and debilitating atmosphere of the cities.
I know,' replied the intractable delinquent, 'I know that I have a proud and rebellious spirit; but if I give a promise to so good a man as you are, I can and I will command it.'
Hope Billy Edwards saw or heard or felt that squall coming," replied Forsythe, giving expression to the anxiety that all felt.