Nice Awful Atrocious Grand Horrible Pitiful Beastly Transpire Claim Weird
<Spire, spirit> (breathe, breath): (1 and 2 combined) spirit, spiritual, perspire, transpire, respire, aspire, conspiracy, inspiration, expiration, esprit de corps.
He addressed the different groups of men as he passed and told them what was about to transpire.
All this, and more which shall transpire in the course of this narration, was known to Paul.
The reason will probably transpire later.
Have you found out anythin'?" Lenore told what had transpired between her and the driver.
All that transpires during pubescence is symptomatic of the underlying tidal stir in the cells.
That, as Lanyard had suspected all along, the Monk party had been visited upon the Château de Montalais through no vagary of chance whatever but as part of a deliberate design whose ulterior motive had transpired only with the disappearance of the jewelsto Dupont's vast but understandable vexation of spirit.
If ever all the truth comes out, I fancy it will transpire that Liane's getting a rake-off from some vintner.
So the entire journal transpires at length by piece-meal.
The secret soon transpired.
Béville and St. Georges, the two trusty confidants in whose hands lay the secret of the coup d'état, that is to say the head of the President;that secret, which ought at no price to be allowed to transpire before the appointed hour, under risk of causing everything to miscarry, took it into their heads to confide it at once to two hundred men, in order "to test the effect," as the ex-Colonel Béville said later on, rather naïvely.
NATURAL SMALL-POX.The infection of small-pox having been received into the system of a child that has not been vaccinated, fourteen days (on an average) will transpire before the commencement of the febrile symptoms, or eruptive fever.
Invariably it transpired that pink frocks and green sashes, if in fashion at all, were never seen at parties; and that long trousers were absolutely essential, from the point of view of custom, for boys of our hero's age.
The Apostolical party, exulting in their strength, and confiding in those well-laid plans which, with mice and men, 'gang aft agley,' imprudently showed their hand, and suffered their favorite project to transpire; which was, to set aside the ordinance by which the King had made null the Salic law, in favor of his infant daughter, and to support the pretensions of the King's brother, Carlos, to the throne.
I think some matters of importance may transpire at the interview.
Now, in a little while after we had passed this ancient craft, the night came down upon us, and we prepared for sleep, and because the boat was making some little way through the water, the bo'sun gave out that each of us should stand our turn at the steering-oar, and that he was to be called should any fresh matter transpire.
" Yussuf Dakmar was gone twenty minutes, and whether he begged, bought or stole did not transpire, but he returned with a pint flask containing stuff that looked and smelt enough like whisky to get by if there had been a label on the bottle.
As it very soon transpired during that memorable magisterial inquiry, he relied for a verdict in favour of his client upon two main points, and he had concentrated all his skill upon making these two points as telling as he possibly could.
The idea did not occur to the young man that, if she should notice him, she might think it very strange to find the would-be suicide there after what had transpired in the morning.
In his second letter, meant for the stadtholderess alone, he authorized her to assemble the states-general if public opinion became too powerful for resistance, but on no account to let it transpire that he had under any circumstances given his consent.
Unfortunately it transpired that they were not in a position to do very much in the way of helping me.
Yet, though he wrote so abusively about her, he concerned himself with a new edition of the Court Poems, though with what right has never transpired.
vaporizer, still, retort; fumigation, steaming; bay salt, chloride of sodium^. mister, spray. bubble, effervescence.' V. render gaseous &c 334; vaporize, volatilize; distill, sublime; evaporate, exhale, smoke, transpire, emit vapor, fume, reek, steam, fumigate; cohobate^; finestill^. bubble, sparge, effervesce, boil.
V. transpire &c (be disclosed) 529; rumor &c (publish) 531.
Of this intention they had suffered some hints to transpire; but before the open announcement of their plan, they resolved to bring the city, as they had brought the parliament, under subjection.
In a short time, the conditions to which he had subscribed began to transpire; that he had engaged to annul the late pacification between Ormond and the Catholics, and had bound himself by oath,[b] not only not to permit the exercise of the Catholic worship, but to root out the Catholic religion wherever it existed in any of his dominions.
His determination, indeed, had long been taken; but it was not his purpose to let it transpire; and when he was asked the object of the two great armaments preparing in the English ports, he refused to give any satisfactory explanation.
After the death of Gauden his pretensions began to transpire, and became the subject of an interesting controversy between his friends and the admirers of Charles.
" On motion, it was resolved, &c., (set forth in order each resolution or order as it transpires.)
A tall young lieutenant was in charge of the handful who remained; and, by the same token, as was to transpire, he was also in charge of us.
If you do, it will, I presume, be in confidence; that nothing may transpire from your own family to contradict what I have given out.]
tranquilo, -a, tranquil, calm, gentle. transcurrir, to pass by, transpire, elapse, pass away. transfigurar, to transfigure.
I trust in God that even now it is not too late, and that circumstances may transpire to render her efforts in this sacred cause doubly effective.
It is proper to observe that, considering the distance from the scene of action and in ignorance of what might have transpired on the spot before the General's arrival, it was necessary to leave much to his discretion; and I am happy to state the event has proven that this discretion could not have been intrusted to more competent hands.
Nor are such discrepancies surprising, when we remember how the history which transpires now and here fails of harmonious report.
Even when, despite my efforts, something did transpire to excite an instant's question, she put it aside at once by giving an interpretation to it worthy of me.
Perhaps Mr. Dartmouth knows who went to Waltham one morning to close a bargain before the telegraph-news should transpire.
" Tom's inability to accomplish this feat being most readily admitted on all sides, inquiry was immediately made as to the whereabouts of Charlie; his absence from the scene being rather considered as evidence of participation, for, it was argued, if he had been unaware of what was to transpire, the noise would have drawn him to the spot at once, as he was always the first at hand in the event of any excitement.
"You seem to forget that I'm the commander of this fortress," said Mr. Walters, "and that I have a right to know everything that transpires within it; but I see you look obstinate, and as I haven't time to settle the matter now, you may pass on.
Why are you home so early; are you sick?" Charlie hereupon related all that had transpired at the officehis great disappointment and the occasion of itto the intense indignation and grief of his mother and sisters.
The reader must imagine that many years have passed away since the events narrated in the preceding chapters transpired, and permit us to re-introduce the characters formerly presented, without any attempt to describe how that long period has been occupied.
It records the events of a sea-fight in the reign of Henry the Eighth, between Lord Howard and Sir Andrew Barton, a Scotch pirate; and it is rendered curious by the picture it presents of naval engagements in those days, and by a singular fact which transpires in the course of the details; namely, that the then maritime force of England consisted of only two ships of war.
" Nothing at all transpires in these letters regarding the company kept by Michelangelo at Bologna.
His warm affection transpires even more clearly in the two following documents: "I should like you to be thoroughly convinced that all the labours I have ever undergone have not been more for myself than for your sake.
" The admiration and the good-will of the great lady transpire in these somewhat incoherent and studied paragraphs.
It must transpire sometime: the sooner the better.
But, in a compound being like man, it seems next to impossible that the nature within should not at times, in some degree, transpire through the most rigid texture of the outward form.
It transpired afterwards that they had been sent out to purchase medical supplies and, losing their way, had entered Ghent by mistake.
At the time the Belgian General Staff believed that the Germans were using the same giant howitzers which demolished the forts at Liege, but in this they were mistaken, for, as it transpired later, the Antwerp fortifications owed their destruction to Austrian guns served by Austrian artillerymen.
It now transpires that Oilivitch was also employed at the Admiralty, the War Office and the National Liberal Club.
I liked to stop and hear the odd news of the village, and the still odder versions of London news that transpired through the lips of our established politicians.
But when he read the letter in the morning it struck him as weak and sentimental, just the sort of letter he would regret having written if it should transpire that Lois did not altogether share his feelings.
It transpired that it was Mason's line that had given way and the volunteers, feeling their way, had found the fort and taken it.
Riddle, in describing what transpired at the "peace tent," told me that Meacham made a short speech and was followed by Dr. Thomas and Gen. Canby.
As great expectations had been formed of it, and the author's name had transpired; the unsuccessful writer rose the next morning with a hissing sound in his ears, and that leaning towards misanthropy, which you men always experience when the world has the bad taste to mistake your merits.
He burst out on me with violence, accusing me of endangering his family as well as himself, and assuring me that if the slightest suspicion of my mission should transpire they would all be thrown into prison, and he be ruined, refusing to have anything to do or say about the dispatches, and breaking off all communications with me on the spot.
The pretext for this arrangement was a hunting-party; but its actual intention was to ensure and protect the King's flight, should his purpose prematurely transpire or prove abortive.
There was, however, nothing regal in the ceremony, the presence of Louis XIII at Metz rendering the contracting parties apprehensive that should their intention transpire, they would be troubled by a host of unwelcome guests.
The next night came,no news, no identification of my black-browed man, no success; but I felt certain that something must transpire in that cellar.
About this time, therefore, it may be presumed, the news transpired, and in an hour afterwards probably reached the Theatre, where an audience was assembled at the representation of the opera of 'Albion and Albanius;' for pays at that time began at four o'clock.
Remark well what is about to transpire: There is being formed against the prince an enterprise of a more formidable nature than, that at Rocroi; and, in order to put his talents to the test, warfare is about to drain all its resources, and call to its aid every known invention.
It did not transpire at this time that the vast inflation of war-sentiment in Equatoria was pricked with a knife, so small that a woman could conceal it in her hair.
Send round patroles, Take measures for the citadel's security; When they are within I close the castle-gate That nothing may transpire.
50, n. 4; Rome, references to, iii. 206, n. 1; schools, v. 85, n. 3; Shelburne's (Lord) character of him, i. 268, n. 3; Tories and Jacobites, i. 429, n. 4; transpire, iii. 343.
184, n. 1; transpire, iii. 343, n. 2; Tyrawley, Lord, criticism on, ii. 211; 'wit among Lords,' i. 266; wit, his, ii. 211; world, on the judgment of the, i. 200, n. 2; mentioned, i. 151; iv.
Transpire, iii. 343.
It almost seems as if they transpired yesterday.
When this occurs en masse there transpires that hiatus of the personal consciousness called sleep, and while sleep lasts the personality is out of incarnation.
CIVIL WAR Effect of the Ulster massacres on EnglandAn agrarian rather than religious risingThe Confederates' terms Glamorgan sent to Ireland, The secret treaty transpires, Arrival of Rinucini, Battle of Benturb, Ormond surrenders Dublin to the Parliament.
When the official treaty was published and the secret articles began to transpire, Europe was in commotion at the new situation in which it was placed.
Thrice happy greatness, true philosophy, That does so well the use of riches know, And can by charity transpire the sky, Encompass'd round with splendour here below.
If the latter be the correct reading, the meaning then would be,'Let none talk about what transpires in the presence of the king.
The romantic history transpires in the healthy atmosphere of the open air, on the green earth beneath the open sky....
The majority of the Northern people were hoping and believing, day by day, that something might transpire to quell the excitement and adjust the difficulties threatening to disturb the country.
The secrets of that prison-house do not easily transpire, and the merit of any offering is generally assumed, I believe, by the officiating priests.
The correct meaning of transpire may perhaps be best understood by considering its derivations.
When transpire is correctly used, it is not a synonym of happen.
A thing that happened a year ago may transpire to-day, that is, it may "become known through unnoticed channels, exhale, as it were, through invisible pores like a vapor or a gas disengaging itself."
Transpire may properly be applied to such a diffusion of knowledge.
It is too much to expect, perhaps, in view of facts as they transpire in churches of American ChristiansChristians "to the manner born"that our little groups of Chinese believers born as "aliens from the commonwealth of Israel and strangers to the covenants of promise," should be free from all envies and jealousies, walking always in brotherly love.
Then I will let it transpire that there was some injury to the face, as well, and that the mask had to be removed.
If we read the signs of the times aright, events are soon to transpire of such a nature as to preclude the necessity of any apology for the publication of what is contained in the following pages.
The events to transpire, and the agents therein concerned, are brought out in a vivid and startling light.
The book of Revelation is evidently not a consecutive prophecy of events to transpire from the beginning to the close of the gospel dispensation, but is composed of a series of prophetic lines, each taking up its own class of events, and tracing them through from the days of the prophet to the end of time.
No line of prophecy can go farther; and any events to transpire in probation, subsequently mentioned, must of course belong to a new series.
Events transpire in these days faster than our minds are prepared to grasp them.
But the holidays were approaching, and it was expected that I would spend a portion of them at Waupun, where, it was hinted, an event would transpire in which I might have a personal interest.
" TRANSPIRE, HAPPEN.To transpire means properly "to escape from secrecy to notice," "to leak out;" it should not be used in the sense of to happen.
" TRANSPIRE, HAPPEN.To transpire means properly "to escape from secrecy to notice," "to leak out;" it should not be used in the sense of to happen.
TRANSPIRE, HAPPEN, ELAPSE.
The strike of the tailors, which it was claimed would transpire yesterday, failed to materialize.
Halo, plural of, 18. Hang, principal parts of, 61. Happen, transpire, distinguished, 96.
Torso, plural of, 18. Transpire, happen, distinguished, 96.
The treaty lately concluded with Great Britain has tended greatly to increase the good understanding which a reciprocity of interests is calculated to encourage, and it is most ardently to be hoped that nothing may transpire to interrupt the relations of amity which it is so obviously the policy of both nations to cultivate.
Everything transpires quickly in a small house, and just as she had finished packing, in came Mary in violent distress.
I am afraid the ladies of your house will think me imprudent; and what must be their opinion, if you let it transpire that I have furthermore invested a part of my scrip in the beaver trade.
Transpire for Occur, Happen, etc.
Transpire (trans, through, and spirare, to breathe) means leak out, that is, become known.