<pb id='264.png' /> THE JOLLIEST SCHOOL OF ALL, by Angela Brazil; illustrated by W. Smithson Broadhead.
It is not broadher and widher that he should say, but the d, and every other consonant, should be neatly delivered by the tongue, with as little riot, clattering, or breathing as possible.
White on the other hand lay the tents, and beyond them glided the river, Where the broadhornA drifted slow at the will of the current, And where the boatman listened, and knew not how, as he listened, Something touched through the years the old lost hopes of his childhood,-- Only his sense was filled with low monotonous murmurs, As of a faint-heard prayer, that was chorused with deeper responses.
The day when emigrants settled along the banks of streams, pushed their boats up the rivers by means of poles, carried their goods on the backs of pack horses, and floated their produce in Kentucky broadhorns down the Ohio and Mississippi to New Orleans, was fast disappearing.
SEE Broadhurst, Jean.
The Italian, broadish, grave, or middle a; as in far, father, aha, comma, scoria, sofa.
Afterwards a number were altered in Devonshire-house;--in the house of Earl Besborough, in Cavendish-square, and at his seat at Roehampton;--at Holywell-house, near St. Alban's, the seat of the Countess Dowager Spencer:--at Melbourne-house;--at Lady Templeton's in Portland-place; --at Mrs Montagu's in Portman-square;-- at Lord Sudley's, in Dover-street:--at the Marquis of Salisbury's seat at Hatfield, and at his house in town;--at Lord Palmerston's seat at Broadlands, near Southampton, and at several gentlemen's houses in that neighbourhood;--and a great many others; but it would be tiresome to enumerate them all; and even these are mentioned merely for the satisfaction of those who may wish to make inquiries respecting the success of the experiments.
Hiuen Tsang's account of the elaborate and fantastic ornamentation of the famous Indian monasteries at Nalanda in Bahar, where Mr. Broadley has lately made such remarkable discoveries, seems to indicate that these fantasies of Burmese and Chinese architecture may have had a direct origin in India, at a time when timber was still a principal material of construction there: "The pavilions had pillars adorned with dragons, and posts that glowed with all the colours of the rainbow, sculptured frets, columns set with jade, richly chiselled and lackered, with balustrades of vermilion, and carved open work.
"And who into the basket e'er The yarn so deftly drew, Or through the mazes of the web So well the shuttle threw, And severed from the framework As closelywov'n a warp:-- And who could wake with masterhand Such music from the harp, To broadlimbed Pallas tuning And Artemis her lay-- As Helen, Helen in whose eyes The Loves for ever play?
Thus coal may be said, speaking broadly, to be composed of two constituents: firstly, mineral charcoal; and, secondly, coal proper.
But"--and here he winked broadly--"it ain't much of a secret that Nick ain't altogether a lord any more.
The shortest effect I can give of the impression I had was that our men, superior, broadminded, more frank, and lovable beings, were regarding these faded, unimaginative products of perverted kulture as a set of objectionable but amusing lunatics whose heads had got to be eventually smacked.
At this display of charitable broadmindedness an approving shout went up on all sides.
“Broadmoor—perhaps,” he muttered. “
This was the chance that the widow Broadnax had been waiting and watching for in motionless silence.
They listened with edification to the racy remarks of their hostess, voicing that theoretical "broadness" of opinion as to the conduct of life which, quite as much as the perfume which she always used, was a specialty of her provocative personality; they spoke now and then, to be sure, as she drew them into conversation, but their real intercourse was almost altogether silent.
As a great gallery should represent all phases of art through their several stages of progress and decay, meeting all wants and tastes, so criticism should be based upon a foundation equally broad,--not proud of its erudition nor dictatorial, but with due humility uttering its opinions, prompt to sustain them, and yet ever ready to listen and learn.
Wroxham Broad is always bright with white sails going to or from Surlingham, Rockland, or Salhouse Broads.
A moral book was full of pictures like Hogarth's "Gin Lane" or "Stages of Cruelty," or it recorded, like the popular broadsheet, "God's dreadful judgment" against some blasphemer or murderer.
Their songs and tunes were printed and sold in hundreds as broadsheets, just as pirated music-hall songs are sold to-day.
I am a tall, broadshouldered, impudent, black fellow.
On the other hand, when each of the radical words has an accent, as Chris'tian-name', broad'-shoul'dered, I think the hyphen should be used.
There not thirty yards away he stood, the creature he had been stalking so long, in plain view now, broadside on.
After a few broadsides, we brought our starboard broadside to bear on the Fish-market, and our larboard side then looked to seaward.
In 1856, his interest in discovery and a desire to find new country led him to undertake much private exploration, principally on the coastal parts of Queensland, in the district of Broadsound and the Isaacs River.
But he was falling into a gradual decline, the consequence of great age, and after they came home from Broadstairs, he never again left Pembroke Lodge.
BROADSTONE, DORSET, October 1907.
It was Black Roger, praying in the dawn, his broadsword set upright in the ling, his hands devoutly crossed and his black head stooped full low; thus he saw not Beltane's eyes upon him until his prayer was ended.
Accordingly, when a compound has but one accented syllable in pronunciation, as night'cap, bed'stead, broad'sword, the two words have coalesced completely into one, and no hyphen should be admitted.
And neither needed they; they had their broadswords, and I have this bit supple (showing a formidable cudgel)--for dirking ower the board, I leave that to John Highlandman.
R68924, 30Oct50, U. S. Stewart & Bro.
Now Mrs. Thomas had long had her eye on Charlie, with a view of incorporating him with the Thomas establishment, and thought this would be a favourable time to broach the subject to his mother: she therefore commenced by inquiring-- "How have you got through the winter, Ellen?
Ay, by the best blood that ever was broach'd, and beard thee too.
To the tune of “The King enjoys his own,” &c. THE Whigs are but small, and of no good race, And are beloved by very few; Old Tony broach’d his tap in every place, To encourage all his factious crew.
Many a time, and often, I had broached my idea of being allowed to enlist, e'en before the Huns killed my boy.
The originally-alleged provocation, the affair of the Derya-Dowlut, is not for a moment tenable as warranting such extreme measures:--since not only was the participation of the parties on whom the whole responsibility was thrown, at all events extremely venial; but satisfaction had been given, and had been admitted to have been given, before the subject of the cession of the place was broached:--and the Sultan constantly denied that his alleged consent to the transfer, on which the subsequent hostilities were grounded, had ever been intended to be so construed.
It had never ceased to thrill him since he first heard it broached,--the mad plan of a handful of persecuted believers, setting out from civilisation to found Zion in the wilderness,--to go forth a thousand miles from Christendom with nothing but stout arms and a very living faith in the God of Israel, and in Joseph Smith as his prophet, meeting death in famine, plagues, and fevers, freezing in the snows of the mountains, thirsting to death on the burning deserts, being devoured by ravening beasts or tortured to death by the sinful Lamanites; but persisting through it all with dauntless courage to a final triumph so glorious that the very Gods would be compelled to applaud the spectacle of their devoted heroism.
He that breweth lies may have more wit and skill, but the broacher showeth the like malice and wickedness.
Moll puts her hands behind her, and drawing a long lip and casting round eyes at us over her shoulder, walks along very slowly by her father's side, while he broaches the matter to her.
When he receives a good report of him whom he emulates, he saith, "Fame is partial, and is wont to blanche mischiefs;" and pleaseth himself with hope to find it worse; and if ill-will have dispersed any more spiteful narration, he lays hold on that, against all witnesses, and broacheth that rumour for truest because worst; and when he sees him perfectly miserable, he can at once pity him, and rejoice.
As for Nalini, he knew that something was in the wind, but carefully avoided broaching the subject to his brother, lest he should widen the breach.
Yes, sir, and broacht one of the wenches out.
Doing so (as an old English version gives it)-- --"he saw a fair Well, Of whom all the waters on earth cometh, as the Book us doth tell; Over the Well stood a Tree, with bowes broad and lere Ac it ne bare leaf ne rind, but as it for-olded were; A nadder it had beclipt about, all naked withouten skin, That was the Tree and the Nadder that first made Adam do sin!"
In the morning three broad- faced Tartars came and ordered us to go along with them to their prince.
A pair of moose-horns overlooks me as I write; they weigh twenty pounds, are nearly five feet in spread, on the right horn are nine developed and two undeveloped antlers, the plates are sixteen inches broad,--a doughty head-piece.
There is not much in common between the world as it appears to Sarah Ellen, who "runs" four looms in a Lancashire weaving shed during fifty-one weeks in the year, and my Lady Broadacres, who suns herself in Mayfair.
The rich dark wood of its walls and floor--all rudely smoothed with the broadaxe and the whipsaw--hung overhead in massive beams.
We set saile in the Ascension of London, a new shippe very well appointed, of two hundred and three score tunnes (whereof was master one William Broadbanke, a prouident and skilfull man in his facultie) from Grauesend the one and twentie of March 1593.