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263 collocations for « manes »

263 collocations for « manes »

  • Coin and crossbones; illustrated by Manning de V. Lee.
  • Before another could be dropped, the man who manned the anti-aircraft gun fired again.
  • After discussing the matter in vain, therefore, and finding that the people of the other schooner had eaten their suppers and turned in, he called all hands, and made a short address to his own crew, leaving it to their discretion whether to man the boats or not.
  • Instead, therefore, of restraining the wages of the merchants, it seems probable, that by raising those of the king, we may man the fleet with most expedition; and one method of raising the wages will be to suppress the advanced money.
  • In the terrible struggles in which England found herself engaged with France, her maritime force was her chief dependence, and accordingly she increased the number of her ships unprecedentedly; but it soon became difficult to man all these vessels.
  • Hoping to relieve them somewhat, and also to annoy the enemy, Pericles manned a hundred and fifty ships, placed on board, besides the sailors, many brave infantry and cavalry soldiers, and was about to put to sea.
  • But as soon as Caesar had landed his troops, he set off the same day for Oricum: when he arrived there, Lucius Torquatus, who was governor of the town by Pompey's appointment, and had a garrison of Parthinians in it, endeavoured to shut the gates and defend the town, and ordered the Greeks to man the walls, and to take arms.
  • When all Constantine's preparations for defence were completed, he found himself obliged to man a line of wall on the land side of about five miles in length, every point of which was exposed to a direct attack.
  • for the honor of Deity, if commentators had not manned the forlorn hope, and rushed to the rescue of the Divine character at the very crisis of its fate, and, by a timely movement, covered its retreat from the perilous position in which inspiration had carelessly left it!
  • Pilots, man your planes.
  • That no methods, hitherto used, have been sufficient to man our navies, and that our preparations have, therefore, been little more than an expensive show of war, the whole nation is sufficiently informed; it is, therefore, not doubtful that some new measures must be taken; whether any better can be suggested than are offered in this bill, must be inquired.
  • Meanwhile a party of men had seized the life-boat, and had pushed it over the sand to the water's edge, where they launched it, and with much difficulty kept it from grounding until four young men, all bathers, jumped in and manned the oars.
  • This is the primary value of education: it is not that books are important, but that men arethe men who have swayed historyand books tell of such men.
  • Having manned our craft, we purchased a colossal refrigerator in which to put our Bass and Weak Fish, laid in a stock of cold provisionsamong other things a Cold Shoulderplenty of exhilarating beverages, and, with Buoyant Spirits, (every Man of us,) and plenty of ice on board, started on the slack of the Morning Tide.
  • A few extra shells whizz by; a trench mortar or two splutter a welcome; but it makes little difference to the weary German who mans the trenches over against him.
  • Ned took the Bible, and having found the place, read, "For if ye forgive men their trespasses, your heavenly Father will also forgive you: but if ye forgive not men their trespasses, neither will your heavenly Father forgive your trespasses."
  • COLES, MANNING, pseud. Great Caesar's ghost, by Manning Coles, pseud. of Adelaide Frances Oke Manning & Cyril Coles.
  • Why is not man a god, and earth a Heaven?
  • Has man the right, has man the power in the sight of God to draw any imaginary line of demarcation between Englishman and Englishman, especially when that line is drawn between rich and poor?
  • In order to man the numerous galleys which she sent out, she necessarily employed large numbers of hired mariners and slaves at the oar; but the staple of her crews was Athenian, and all posts of command were held by native citizens.
  • The worst that can be said of the Moslems is, as the poet put it, they offered to man the choice of the Koran or the sword.
  • We moved off in our boats, under a salute from the battery, which was repeated by the 'Spartan' as I passed her, and by the 'Shannon' when I got on board, both these vessels manning yards.
  • In this manner, Signor Duca, does man sin and repent daily, until the opportunities of doing either are imperceptibly lost.
  • Some men a forward motion love,
  • Your brother man A yoked and scourged slave, Chains dragging to his grave, And raise no hand to save?
  • The natives immediately manned their canoes, and flocked on board, to trade with the strangers.
  • Rousseau vindicated to man the right of "Being."
  • He also urged security operatives in the state particularly those manning the borders not to compromise on the restriction of movement of persons from outside the state.
  • To arms unwarlike nations, and can rouse Confed'rate states to vindicate her claims: How shall the suff'rer man his fellow doom To ills he mourns and spurns at; tear with stripes
  • Leslie Goldthwaite was giving a hasty touch to the tent drapery and the gray blanket; Leonard Brookhouse and Dakie Thayne manned the halyards for raising the curtain; there was the usual scuttling about the stage for hasty clearance; and Sin Saxon's hand was on the bell, when Grahame Lowe sprang hastily in through the dressing-room upon the scene.
  • "'Yes, sorr,' said Dennis, 'I do mane ye to b'lieve it; an' please God, if ye'll b'lieve, ye may be back safe befor' mornin'.'
  • A shooting star athwart a polar night; A bubble's gleam amid the boundless main; A sparkling sand on waste Arabia's plain: E'en such, vain Power, thy limited control, E'en such thou art, to mans mysterious soul!
  • Mr. Dryden used to call [these ]sort of Men his Prose-Criticks.
  • In the first place, narrowness, due to the confinement to a single action in which the elements of human skill or strength are largely eliminated; secondly, monotony, in the assimilation of man to a machine, whereby seemingly the machine dominates man and not man the machine, and, thirdly, irrationality, in that work became dissociated in the mind of the worker with any complete or satisfying achievement.
  • According to him, the state government had instituted a painstaking process to search for persons of impeccable integrity to man key positions in the agency, which would commence operations soon.
  • Arb. Draw near thou guilty man, that art the authour of the loathedst crime five ages have brought forth, and hear me speak; curses more incurable, and all the evils mans body or his Spirit can receive be with thee.
  • Man the maker.
  • It is true, there was no want of space in my new apartment, for officering and manning the prize had left several state-rooms vacant in the Briton's gun-room, which fell to the shares of the French prisoners and myself.
  • "Take the wheel," said he to me; and then followed the orders, in quick succession: "Lay aft, and man the bracessee every thing clear forward, to wear shipsteadyease hershiver away the main-topsailput your helm uphaul in the weather fore-braces,gather in the after-yards."
  • Gerald Heard (A); 4Sep68; R443178. Man the master.
  • * * * * * God hath given to man a short time here upon earth, and yet upon this short time eternity depends.
  • who fancy Christ mistaken; Man a tool to buy and sell; Earth a failure, God-forsaken, Anteroom of Hell.
  • Fort George, at the head of Lake George, was no better off; and nothing more had been done to man the fortifications at St Johns on the Richelieu, where there was an excellent sloop as well as many cannon in charge of the usual sergeant's guard.
  • For he is at this time in such anxiety of spirit that he needs to have every man his friend who will be his friend, and no man his enemy whom he can reconcile to him.
  • And when he had so said he asked them: Whence be ye, young men my brethren?
  • [Footnote 5: "Man-u-ban-i," a tree or shrub of unpleasant odor mentioned by Heabani.
  • HOMUNCULUS Leave we to men their nature, quarrel-prone!
  • Alongside the Dannebrog throughout her fight with Nelson's flag-ship, and edging ever closer in under the Elephant's side until at last the marines were sent to man her rail and keep it away with their muskets, lay a floating battery mounting twenty guns under command of a beardless second lieutenant.
  • He cannot answer a question on which the value of his whole system of physical philosophy depends; uncertain about his own identity, about the evidence of his senses, he would make the latter the sole rule and measure of certitude, and deny to man any higher faculty by which alone he can justify his trust in his cognitive faculties.
  • Hazani (right) receiving a contribution on behalf of the security personnel manning the roadblock at Mile 2, Apas Road yesterday.
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