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256 example sentences with  butes

256 example sentences with butes

* * * * * A Bute-Iful Idea.

The Marquis of Bute denies that he is going to return to the Protestant fold.

With reference to the rumor, the Pope stated in the Ecumenical Council that "the Bute was on the right leg at last, and that he would launch his thunder against him who should dare that Bute displace.

With reference to the rumor, the Pope stated in the Ecumenical Council that "the Bute was on the right leg at last, and that he would launch his thunder against him who should dare that Bute displace.

At this he let fly his rite bute at my cote skirts.

The music seized; and a regiment of Jarsey Muskeeters, all armed to the teeth and wearin' cowhide butes, marched single-file into my open window.

Another scallawag had jammed my coat part way into my butes, and was pourin' water into 'em out from the wash-pitcher, and I am sorry to say it, evry darned Muskeeter was up to some mean trick, which would put to blush, even a member of the New Jarsey legislater.

A turkish towellin' vest-pattent lether butes and silk hat, completed her Toot in cymbals.

I also notised large fassits onto the toes of their butes, so as to let out the grease occasionly, and keep there butes from sloppin' over.

I also notised large fassits onto the toes of their butes, so as to let out the grease occasionly, and keep there butes from sloppin' over.

I belong, body, sole and butes, to France, who says my name must be perpetuated.

He then sent to Chicago and got a ten dollar devorce, and married MARIAR LOUISER, arter which he become a played-out institootion, employin' his time walkin' in solo with his hands behind him, gazin' intently on the toes of his butes, and wonderin' if they was the same ones which had histed so many roolers off of their thrones.

Altho' he plade the wrong card when he pitched into you, recollect the old maxum: "Never bute a feller when he is down."

This is a discouraging comment on the frantic efforts now making by women to assume man's attributes, (not to mention his other "butes" and the what-d'ye-call-'ems generally associated with them,) and it is a very significant fact that the comment can be tersely clinched by the words So rows Sis. * * * * * NEW PUBLICATIONS.

Pullin' out my silver watch I says: "My sweet sented Plumbob, if you don't histe your butes away from that gate in 2 seconds I'le bust your biler with this 'ere bunch of bones," and I tickled the end of his probocis with my fist, as I gently rubbed it under his smeller.

The incompetent Bute, anxious to get Pitt out of the way, tried to induce him to become the first British governor of the new colony.

At the present writin', many furrin' nations would give all their old butes and shoes if, like us, they could throw their roolers overboard every 4 years, and have a new deel.

Arm in arm we sailed forth, as gay and festiv as a pair of turkle dovesHORRIS with his panterloons stuffed in his bute legs, and the undersined with his specturcals adjusted on his nose.

"And who would haul off our butes nites, when we come home tired and demoralized, after havin a sett-to with lager-beer and sweitzer?

Old JIM SPENCER insisted on standin with his cow-hide butes on top the mahogony senter table, for the purpuss of presentin me with the tea sarvice, while his son-in-law had no sorter hesitation, whatsomever, of planten his muddy feet into my wife's work basket, which was settin on a stool in the sou'-west corner of the front room.

"HIRAM GREEN," said MARIAR, backin me up into a corner, "you old sinner, you, look at that senter table, all scratched up with heels of a pair of drunken cow-hide butes.

Dr. Johnson agreed to be of the party this year, with Mr. Charles Dilly and me, and to go and see Lord Bute's seat at Luton Hoe.

On Monday, June 4, we all went to Luton-Hoe, to see Lord Bute's magnificent seat, for which I had obtained a ticket.

It happened without any previous concert, that we visited the seat of Lord Bute upon the King's birthday; we dined and drank his Majesty's health at an inn, in the village of Luton.

I accompanied him in Mr. Dilly's chaise to Shefford, where talking of Lord Bute's never going to Scotland, he said, 'As an Englishman, I should wish all the Scotch gentlemen should be educated in England; Scotland would become a province; they would spend all their rents in England.'

On Thursday, April 10, I introduced to him, at his house in Bolt-court, the Honourable and Reverend William Stuart, son of the Earl of Bute; a gentleman truly worthy of being known to Johnson; being, with all the advantages of high birth, learning, travel, and elegant manners, an exemplary parish priest in every respect.

If your child, in its infantile days, is given to squallin nites, obtain a beverige, called soothin sirup, and just before you pull off your butes nites, give the little cuss about 3 tablespoons full, and he will sleep so sound that you can use him for a piller.

She was always asking Lady Bute to send her some, and was duly grateful when they reached her.

When she heard of an adventure at Lovere, she, who herself had a gift for novel-writing, must needs send an account of it to Lady Bute, saying that it exactly resembled and, she believed, was copied from Pamela.

I have heard Lord Bute's father mentioned as an extraordinary genius, though he had not many opportunities of showing it; and his uncle, the present Duke of Argyll, has one of the best heads I ever knew.

"I cannot help writing a sort of apology for my laster letter, foreseeing that you will think it wrong, or at least Lord Bute will be extremely shocked at the proposal of a learned education for daughters, which the generality of men believe as great a profanation as the clergy would do if the laity should presume to exercise the functions of the priesthood.

I have now lived almost seven years in a stricter retirement than yours in the Isle of Bute, and can assure you, I have never had half an hour heavy on my hands, for want of something to do.

"I no more expect to arrive at the age of the Duchess of Marlborough than to that of Methusalem; neither do I desire it" (she wrote to Lady Bute in the early spring of 1751).

When she had recovered she, always interested in medical science, sent Lady Bute a full account of her illness and of the extraordinary physician from the neighbouring village of Lovere.

[Footnote 21: The British Resident at Venice at this time was John Murray] Lady Mary was anxious that nothing she did should reflect upon her daughter or in any way affect Lord Bute.

Although not primarily interested in politics, Lady Mary had met so many politicians that she was naturally eager to hear what was going on, and the fact that her son-in-law, Lord Bute, was active in that department of life made her follow ministerial events in England so closely as possible.

"Your account of the changes in ministerial affairs do not surprise me; but nothing could be more astonishing than their all coming together" (she wrote to Lady Bute).

Lady Mary always cherished affection and respect for her son-in-law, Lord Bute.

When Frederick died in the following year Bute had established his popularity with the Princess, who, in 1756, secured his appointment as Groom of the Stole.

"I have something to mention that I believe will be agreeable to you," Edward Wortley Montagu wrote to his wife at this time; "I mean some particulars relating to Lord Bute.

Neither Montagu nor his wife in their published correspondence make any allusion to the scandal current about the intimate relations of the Princess and Lord Bute, though it was so widely spread it is almost impossible it should not have come to the ears of one or other of them.

On the accession of George III Bute was sworn a member of the Privy Council, and in November, 1760, appointed Groom of the Stole and First Gentleman of the Bedchamber.

"I pity Lady Bute," Walpole wrote to Sir Horace Mann on January 27, 1761, "her mother will sell to whoever does not know her, all kinds of promises and reversions, bestow lies gratis and wholesale, and make so much mischief, that they will be forced to discard her in three months, which will go to Lady Bute's heart, who is one of the best and most sensible women in the world; and who, educated by such a mother, has never made a false step."

"I pity Lady Bute," Walpole wrote to Sir Horace Mann on January 27, 1761, "her mother will sell to whoever does not know her, all kinds of promises and reversions, bestow lies gratis and wholesale, and make so much mischief, that they will be forced to discard her in three months, which will go to Lady Bute's heart, who is one of the best and most sensible women in the world; and who, educated by such a mother, has never made a false step."

As a matter of fact, the only request known to be made by Lady Mary was to ask Lord Bute, through her daughter, to take care that Sir James Steuart's name was not excluded in the Act of Indemnity.

It may reasonably be supposed that this was not the first instance of her accepting money on those conditions, and that much of Lord Bute's interest has been employed in her service."

I am very glad to hear Lord Bute's decent economy sets him above anything of that kind.

TO THE COUNTESS OF BUTE "Padua, September 30, 1757.

"Lord Bute has been so obliging as to let me know your safe delivery, and the birth of another daughter; may she be as meritorious in your eyes as you are in mine!

To THE COUNTESS OF BUTE "Venice, November 8, 1758.

To THE COUNTESS OF BUTE "Venice, May 22, 1759.

Because my daughter fell in love with Lord Bute, am I obliged to fall in love with the whole Scots nation?

She was delighted with the political success of Lord Bute and pleased with her daughter's prosperity, but "I am doubtful whether I will attempt to be a spectator of it," she confided in Sir James Steuart in April.

I really pity Lady Bute; what will the progress be of such a commencement?" Lady Mary rented a house in Great George Street, Hanover Square, whither her daughter and grandchildren came often.

His prognostication that she would by her interference and demands for "jobs" make life hideous for Lord and Lady Bute proved to be unfounded, and he had the grace to say, "She is much more discreet than I expected, and meddles with nothing"; but he could not refrain from saying that "she is woefully tedious in her narrations."

All that Lady Mary possessed, except some trifling legacies, she left to Lady Bute.

Not contented with occupation under which an ordinary man would have sunk, he undertook, on the 29th of May, 1762, to publish the Briton, a weekly paper, in defence of the Earl of Bute, on that day appointed first commissioner of the treasury; and continued it till the 12th of February in the ensuing year, about two months before the retirement of that nobleman from office.

First on prancing steeds came the trumpeters, "With scarlet mantle, azure vest; Each at his trump a banner wore, Which Scotland's royal scutcheon bore: Heralds and pursuivants, by name Bute, Islay, Marchmount, Rothsay, came,

Since the retirement of Lord Bute from court, no peer had made himself so personally acceptable to the King as Lord Thurlow, who had been Lord Chancellor during the last four years of Lord North's administration, and, in consequence, as it was generally understood, of the earnest request of George III., had been allowed to retain the seals by Lord Rockingham, and afterward by Lord Shelburne.

Bute, Earl of, Prime-minister in 1762; resigns office.


The only way a feller can get his calves into his bifurkates, is to fill his butes with milk and coax 'em through.


The first of the enumerated collections was published 'in extenso,' about twenty-five years since, by the Marquis of Bute, while recently the gist of all the Latin collections has been edited with rare scholarship by Rev. Charles Plummer of Oxford.

Besides the Marquis of Bute and Plummer, Colgan and the Bollandists have published some Latin Lives, and a few isolated "Lives" have been published from time to time by other more or less competent editors.

It seems to have been really intended as some set-off against other pensions bestowed upon various hangers-on of the Scotch prime minister, Bute.

Thus qualified to resist the system of usurpation and despotism, meditated by the British ministry, under the auspices of the Earl of Bute, Mr. Otis resigned his commission from the crown, as Advocate-General,an office very lucrative at that time, and a sure road to the highest favors of government in America,and engaged in the cause of his country without fee or reward.

While this was done, two of the sick men, Lodlo and Bute, boldly reproached their shipmates for their wickedness, telling them, that their knavery would show itself, and that their actions were prompted by mere vengeance, not the wish to preserve their lives.

5 'Ah!' said the sighing peer, 'had Bute been true, Nor C's, nor Bd's promises been vain, Far other scenes than this had graced our view, And realised the horrors which we feign.

He became an ardent friend and supporter of Lord Bute, and started The Briton, a weekly paper, in his defence; which gave rise to the North Briton, by Wilkes.

ARBUTUS, sturdy yeoman usually known as "Bute," in Bayard Taylor's novel Hannah Thurston.

There is a well-known letter of Hume's, in which he recommends a young man to become a clergyman, on the ground that it was very hard to got any tolerable civil employment, and that as Lord Bute was then all powerful, his friend would be certain of preferment.

Mrs. Bute Crawley and her young ladies in the country had a copy of the Morning Post from town, and gave a vent to their honest indignation.

"If you had been sandy-haired, green-eyed, and a French rope-dancer's daughter," Mrs. Bute said to her eldest girl (who, on the contrary, was a very swarthy, short, and snub-nosed young lady), "you might have had superb diamonds, forsooth, and have been presented at court by your cousin, the Lady Jane.

BUTE, first Marquis of.

82, n. 3; Boswell's stories, on variations of, i. 445, n. 1; Bute's pensioners, i. 373, n. 1; Churchill's Rosciad, i. 419, n. 5; Davies and 'Goldy,' ii.

PRINCESS OF WALES, Dowager, (mother of George III), presents to Lord Bute, iv. 127, n. 3.

174, n. 4; Bolingbroke, Lord, i. 268, n. 3; Burke, speaks with malignity of, iv. 191, n. 4; Bute's, Lord, character, ii.

264, n. 1; Chatham's, Lord, opinion of schools, iii. 12, n. 1; coarse manners, iv. 174; Crownits power increased by Lord Bute, iii. 416, n. 2; Douglas, last Duke of, v. 43, n. 4; Douglas, Lord, ii.

du, iv. 331, n. 1; bonmots, collection of, iii. 191, n. 2; Boswell calls on him, iv. 110, n. 3; Corsica, ii. 46, n. 1, 71, n. 2; Life of Johnson, iv. 314, n. 5; presence, silent in, ib.; Burke's wit, iv. 276, n. 2; Bute's, Lord, familiar friends, i. 386, n. 3; and the tenure of the judges, ii.

See under MIDDLESEX ELECTION; Monks of Medmenham Abbey, i. 125, n. 1; North Briton, No. 45, i. 394, n. 1; ii. 72, n. 3; Earl of Bute attacked, ii.

Lord Bute, when he saw it for the first time, cried: "If I were now at the extremity of India, and suspected the existence of what I see at this moment, I should immediately leave in order to enjoy and admire it!"

La Bute killed, he died like a warrior fighting Arm to Arm, six Indians killed and ten woundedThe Indians behaved extremely well, and no people could behave better than both Officers & men in generalThe Indians I had with me were the Wyandots and Lake IndiansThe Wyandots furnished me with what provisions I wanted, and behaved extremely well.

His haughty prejudice against France still ruled all the decisions of the English government, but Lord Bute, the young monarch's adviser, was already whispering pacific counsels destined ere long to bear fruit.

Lord Bute opposed this; he was supported by the young king as well as by the majority of the ministers.

Lord Bute and the Tories came into power.

France was exhausted, Spain discontented and angry; negotiations recommenced, on what disastrous conditions for the French colonies in both hemispheres has already been remarked; in Germany the places and districts occupied by France were to be restored; Lord Bute, like his great rival, required the destruction of the port of Dunkerque.

In 1762, Lord Bute had obtained from Parliament four hundred and fifty millions (eighteen million pounds) to keep up the war.

The Marquis of Bute bought her "Madonna with the Infant Christ," an altar-piece.

But Sir Joshua having given his opinion that there could be no objection to his receiving from the king a reward for literary merit, and Lord Bute having told him expressly, "It is not given you for anything you are to do, but for what you have done," his scruples about accepting it were soon removed.

The day came when we were presented to Lord Bute, but our reception was cold and dry.

Lord Bute was a worthy and virtuous man, but he was not versatile enough for a Prime Minister; and though personally brave, was void of that political firmness which is necessary to stand the storms of state.

Speaking of the peace of Fontainbleau, he says, "John Ross Mackay, who had been private secretary to the Earl of Bute, and afterwards during seventeen years was treasurer of the ordnance, a man with whom I was personally acquainted, frequently avowed the fact.

He said: We are looking for members of the general public in Argyll and Bute to join our video audience via their mobile phone or PC so they can have their say on the evening’s programme.

Joanna MacDonald, chief officer for Argyll and Bute HSCP, said: I am delighted that the team at Strachur Hub won the Healthier Lifestyle Award at this year’s Scottish Health Awards.

An organisation dedicated to promoting the benefits of playing the pipes has donated money to Argyll and Bute Council.

Offsite is located on West Georgia St between Thurlow and Bute, west of the Shangri-La Hotel.

The collection consists of a letter written by Pauline Johnson to a Mr. Fleming on 8 December 1912 from a Bute Street hospital.

The restaurant site is equal distance from the government liquor stores located at 1155 Bute Street and 1120 Alberni Street.

This report seeks Council's approval for execution of the encroachment agreements outlined in this report, all part of the extension of Cordova Street between Thurlow and Bute Streets.