p. 154: It is interesting to compare such hunting parks with the "paradeisos" (Paradise) of the Near East and with the "Garden of Eden".--Most of the data on gardens and manors have been brought together and studied by Japanese scholars, especially by Kat=o Shigeru, some also by Ho Tzu-ch'uean.--The disappearance of "village commons" in China should be compared with the same process in Europe; both processes, however, developed quite differently.
"Here I be, sir, says the beater, with my 'eels above my 'ed."
She gla-red up-on the lit-tle-man who she sup-po-sed had giv-en that great knock, with sur-prise and as-to-nish-ment; and then, in a voice like a ve-ry hoarse ra-ven, she cri-ed-- "How dar-ed you to knock like that at my door, you lit-tle var-let?
In consequence of this, some worshipped wooden images, which they carried about with them on their carts or moveable huts: But the compulsatory establishment of the Mahometan religion takes its date from the time of Hedighi, Edigi, or Jedighei, who was a general under the Tartarian emperor Sidahameth khan.
They then went through a town of great strength, called Origens, situated in the middle of the Edil.
London has had no edile like Haussmann.
Under the empire the praetors were greatly increased; under Tiberius there were sixteen who administered justice, besides the consuls, six ediles, and ten tribunes of the people.
NOTE 5.--The French writer cited under note 3 says of the city as it stands: "La ville est de la sorte coupee en echiquier a peu pres regulier dont les quadres circonscrits par des larges avenues sont perces eux-memes d'une multitude de rues et ruelles ... qui toutes a peu pres sont orientees N. et S., E. et O. Une seule volonte a evidemment preside a ce plan, et jamais edilite n'a eu a executer d'un seul coup aussi vaste entreprise."
Edric, the dispossessed prince, had recourse to Edilwach, King of Sussex, for assistance, and being supported by that prince, fought a battle with his uncle, who was defeated and slain.
Ed.).--In June I attended the Meeting of the British Association at Cambridge, and on the 20th I gave a Lecture on Magnetism in the Senate House.
Ed.).--"In the Mag.
And at length the little colonial revenue schooner John Seyes, while attempting to enforce the laws at Edina, was actually seized by the stalwart Britisher and dragged before the Admiralty Court at Sierra Leone.
SCOTT, WILLIAM; Grammar, 12mo: Edinb.,
how they thronged to the spot where he was expected to speak,--as the Scotch people thronged to Edinboro' and Glasgow to hear Gladstone:-- "And when they saw his chariot but appear, Did they not make an universal shout, That Tiber trembled underneath her banks To hear the replication of their sounds Made in her concave shores?"
Arnott--Edinboro'--Observatory--Glasgow observatory--Professor Nichol--Dungeon Ghyll--English language--English and Americans--Boys and beggars CHAPTER VII Adams and Leverrier--The discovery of the planet Neptune--Extract from papers--Professor Bond, of Cambridge, Mass.--Paris--Imperial observatory--Mons.
For you must know, valiant gentleman, besides the affair in the land of the Medes and Persians, and the Porteous mob in Edinbro', five cruel and bloody"---- "There is that in your air which sufficiently proclaims the soldier," interrupted his listener, who evidently struggled to keep down his rising impatience; "but, as my time is so precious, I would now more especially hear what you have to say concerning yonder ship."
I asked him how large a proportion of the people of Edinbugh belonged to that wretched and squalid class which I saw before me. "
102; meets, in Edinbur
CHAPTER V. WALK FROM EDINBURG OVER THE BORDER AND ARRIVAL AT LONDON.
MY DEAR ED.,-- I really wouldn't undertake to tell an "imaginary" story, or to write a romance, or anything of the kind.
at, in, with, from, of, amongst, PP, S, S2, C2; +et+, S; +æt+, S; +ed+, S; +at+, used with the infin.
Mr. Trevelyan (Life of Macaulay, ed.1877, i. 6) says: 'Johnson pronounced that Mr. Macaulay was not competent to have written the book that went by his name; a decision which, to those who happen to have read the work, will give a very poor notion my ancestor's abilities.'
DOENCH, Eda S. SEE The announcement.
Curas edaces dissipat Evius. "
Or perhaps he considered the offer itself as an instance of that insane benevolence which he reprobates, and accordingly punished it with an epistle the reading of which would delay the consummation of the edacious treason till all the meats were cold and the more impatient conspirators driven from the table.
edad, f., age.
El primero que hallo las letras de la lengua Maya e hizo el computo de los anos, meses y edades, y lo enseno todo a los Indios de esta Provincia, fue un Indio llamado Kinchahau, y por otro nombre Tzamna.
It seems rather parallel to the Greek: ho logos edaelou of Justin (Dial.
the Croix de Guerre and the M/edaille de Reconnaissance fran,caise.
No thought of mine had prepared me for this emotion, for I had been pre-occupied with Aengus and Edain, and with Mannanan, son of the sea.
To the north lay Edale, a deep and almost circular valley, surrounded by a wavy outline of pastoral hills, bare of trees, but clothed in living green to their summits, except on the northern side of the valley, where, half-way down, they were black with a thick growth of heath.
I understood that was sheer foolishness, and Lord Edam did not even pretend to care for her."
ou men gar k' edame pauroisi brotoisin tossos een, pollous de pures epebes' alegeines.}
A cook of old was a base knave" (as Livy complains), "but now a great man in request; cookery is become an art, a noble science: cooks are gentlemen:" Venter Deus: They wear "their brains in their bellies, and their guts in their heads," as Agrippa taxed some parasites of his time, rushing on their own destruction, as if a man should run upon the point of a sword, usque dum rumpantur comedunt, "They eat till they burst:" All day, all night, let the physician say what he will, imminent danger, and feral diseases are now ready to seize upon them, that will eat till they vomit, Edunt ut vomant, vomut ut edant, saith Seneca; which Dion relates of Vitellius, Solo transitu ciborum nutriri judicatus: His meat did pass through and away, or till they burst again.
INDEX Adams, John, favors making government impressive through ceremony, attitude toward Genet affair, reelected Vice-president, elected President, personal characteristics, relations with Jefferson, Cabinet, defeat at election of 1800, Addison, Alexander, Judge, Algiers, relations with, treaty with, Alien and Sedition laws, Ames, Fisher, of Massachusetts, Bacri, the Jew, Barclay, Thomas, Baldwin, Abraham, of Georgia, Barlow, Joel, Barry, John, Captain, Beard, C.A., Economic Origins of Jeffersonian Democracy, Benson, Egbert, of New York, Boudinot, Elias, of New Jersey, Bradford, William, of Rhode Island, Burke, Edanus, of South Carolina, Burr, Aaron, Butler, Pierce, of South Carolina, Cabinet, President's, a development after Washington's administration, status of, Campbell, William, Major, Carmichael, William, Church, Edward, U. S. consul at Lisbon, Clark, Abraham, of New Jersey, Clark, George Rogers, Clinton, George, of New York, Constellation, The, ship, Constitution, The, ship, Constitutional amendments adopted, Daily Advertizer, Dauphin, The, ship, Dayton, Jonathan, of New Jersey, Dexter, Samuel, of Massachusetts, District of Columbia, exact site to be selected by the President, Ellsworth, Oliver, of Connecticut, Federal Hall, Federalist, Federalist party, Finance, National, Tariff bill, debt of United States (1790), Assumption bill, national bank established, mint established, Fishbourn, Benjamin, Fitzsimmons, Thomas, of Pennsylvania, France, relations with United States, treaties of 1778, representation in United States, special mission to, treaties abrogated (1798), maritime troubles with, second mission to, Fraunces, A.G., Freneau, Philip, editor of National Gazette, Genet, Edmond, appointed French minister to United States; a trained diplomatist, audacious mission, reception in United States, policy toward Louisiana, argues for treaty rights, public opinion for, arrest by French Government, success, United States becomes his asylum, bibliography, Germantown, Proposal to place capital at, Gerry, Elbridge, of Massachusetts, Giles, W.B., of Virginia, Grange, The, ship, Grayson, William, of Virginia, Great Britain, lays down contraband regulations, retains Western posts in America, treaty with (1795), Greenville, Treaty of (1795), Gwinnett, Button, Hail Columbia, Hamilton, Alexander, personal appearance, aid in finance sought by Washington, advises Washington as to deportment, appointed Secretary of Treasury, rivalry between Madison and, opinion as to establishment of courts, report to Congress (1790), stand on the question of security of transfer, interest in site for national capital, report on manufactures, appreciation of, author of interrogatories to the cabinet (1793), opinion on French treaty obligations; stands against Jefferson, calmness in regard to Genet affair, "Pacificus,", "No Jacobin,", resigns as Secretary of Treasury (1793), party warfare against, requests a Treasury investigation, opinion as to enforcing law, remains trusted adviser, aids Wolcott in preparing scheme of taxation, appointed major-general, relations with Adams, bibliography, Hammond, George, British minister to United States, Hancock, John, Harmar, Josiah, Lieutenant-Colonel, Hazard, Ebenezer, Postmaster-General, Henry, Patrick, Humphreys, David, Colonel, Indian troubles in the West, Jackson, Andrew, Jackson, James, of Georgia, Jay, John, Secretary of Foreign Affairs, appointed envoy extraordinary to Great Britain (1794), mission to England, elected Governor of New York, Jay treaty, terms of, agitation over, French attitude toward, Jefferson, Thomas, appointed Secretary of State, attitude on question of assumption of state debts, importance of public service, report on the Algerine question, as minister to Paris, opinion on French treaty obligations, "The Anas," disturbs the administration, resigns as Secretary of State (1793), for the principle "free ships, free goods," opponent of Hamilton, drafts Kentucky Resolutions (1798), elected President, bibliography, Johnson, Thomas, of Maryland, Jones, John Paul, Admiral, Judiciary, Establishment of the, Kentucky Resolutions, Knox, Henry, Secretary of War since 1785, Secretary of War and of the Navy, submits plan for militia, supports Hamilton in question of treaty obligations, recommended as major-general by Washington, question of precedence of rank, declines appointment, La Carmagnole, ship, L'Ambuscade, ship, L'Ami de la Point a Petre, ship, La Montagne, ship, L'Amour de la Liberte, ship, La Vengeance, ship, Le Cassius, ship, Le Citoyen Genet, ship, Lee, Arthur, Lee, Charles, of Virginia, Lee, R.H., of Virginia, l'Enfant, P.C., Le Petit Democrate, ship, L'Esperance, ship, Le Vainqueur de Bastille, ship, Little Sarah, ship, Livermore, Samuel, of New Hampshire, Livingston, Walter, Louisiana territory, McGillivray, Alexander, Head chief of the Creeks, McHenry, James, of Maryland, McIntosh, Lachlan, Maclay, William, of Pennsylvania, Diary of, Madison, James, cooperates with Hamilton in government organization, personal appearance, introduces scheme for raising revenue, upholds President's power of removal, acts as advisor to Washington, opinion as to system of federal courts, stand on question of security of transfer, opinion on creation of a navy, "Helvidius," attitude toward non-intercourse, drafts Virginia Resolutions (1798), Marshall, John, opinion on neutrality of United States (1793), appointed commissioner to France, becomes Secretary of State, Military preparedness, Policy of, Monroe, James, Morris, Gouverneur, Morris, Robert, Moultrie, William, General, Murray, W.V., Minister to Holland, Napoleon Bonaparte, National Gazette, Naval policy of the United States, Neutrality, Question of (1793), New York, desires to be capital of nation, Washington's home in, Nicholas, W.C., of Virginia, Non-intercourse bill, North Carolina admitted to the Union (1789), O'Brien Richard, Captain, O'Fallon, James, Dr., Osgood, Samuel, Postmaster-General, Page, John, of Virginia, Paine, Thomas, Paterson, William, of New Jersey, Philadelphia club, Pickering, Timothy of Massachusetts, Pinckney, C.C., Pinckney, Thomas, President of the United States, social position and duties, official title, power of removal by, Putnam, Rufus, General, Randolph, Edmund, appointed Attorney-General, opinion on question of French treaty obligations, divides influence between factions in cabinet, transferred to State Department, letter to Washington, opinion as to enforcing law, applies to French minister for funds, retires, Republican party, Residence act, Rhode Island admitted to the Union (1790), St. Clair, Arthur, General, Sans Pareil, ship, Sedgwick, Theodore, of Massachusetts, Senate, privy council function of, Short, William, Smith, Samuel, of Maryland, Smith, William, of South Carolina, Spain, Treaty with (1795), Stone, M.J., of Maryland, Story, Joseph, Justice, Talleyrand, Tariff, see Finance.
The nature and properties of soils; a college text of edaphology.
35:21 And Israel journeyed, and spread his tent beyond the tower of Edar.
And she engaged to Ed'ard all that time!
Male meretur, qui dat mendico, quod edat; nam et illud quod dat, perit; et illi producit vitam ad miseriam: he that gives a beggar an alms (as that comical poet said) doth ill, because he doth but prolong his miseries.
Tempus edax rerum,--what is that will last always?
When the fierce and ruthless internal quarrels, which rent Northumbria after Edbert's glorious reign, had weakened it so that it fell a prey to the gradual encroachments of its northern neighbours, the once royal city of Bamburgh was left in the hands of a noble Saxon family, and the court was removed to Corbridge, which remained the abode of the kings of Northumbria until Northumbria possessed royal rank no longer.
Instead of being the Jock Cairns who had herded sheep on the braes of Dunglass, and had carried butter to the Cockburnspath shop, he was now, as his matriculation card informed him, "Joannes Cairns, Civis Academiae Edinburgeniae;" he was addressed by the professor in class as "Mr. Cairns," and was included in his appeal to "any gentleman in the bench" to elucidate a difficult passage in the lesson of the day.