Wil-lie trem-bling-ly took off his hat, and re-pli-ed in an hum-ble voice, "If you please, prin-cess, I wish-ed to know whe-ther you want-ed a ser-vant to as-sist in your mag-ni-fi-cent cas-tle."
Nevertheless, another fib!--For I love her soul very well; but think no more of it in this case than of my own.
I'm cross sometimes, and I have told some fibititas; but then I couldn't seem to help it, things were in such a tangle.
S2; +febelore+, PP; +fibler+, PP.--OF.
fibra, f., fiber.
Fibrae are strings, white and solid, dispersed through the whole member, and right, oblique, transverse, all which have their several uses.
--Y huyeron las mariposas blancas y las libelulas azules, dejando su lugar a los insectos obscuros que venian a roer nuestras fibras y a depositar en nuestro seno sus asquerosas larvas.
Strips of iron cut in the direction of the fibre were found to be about 6 per cent.
So highly-strung, so delicate-fibred, far more like me than Jane is!
I am assured by a travelling friend that the Fibreno is a delicious stream.
In the charming introduction to the second book of his work de Legibus (on the Constitution), he dwells with genuine delight on this feeling and these associations; and there too we get a hint of what Dr. Schmidt tells us is the peculiar charm of the spot,--the presence and the sound of water; for if he is right, the villa was placed between two arms of the limpid little river Fibrenus, which here makes a delta as it joins the larger Liris.
Yet blossoms that smile in the green woodland bower, Ne'er rival this sweet intellectual flower; This blossom sprang up from the depths of the mind,-- The heart's thrilling fibres its tendrils entwine, Affection's pure fountain has watered the germ, The bright sun of intellect cherished its form, It's petals were colored in fancy's rich dye, Till they, with the hues of the rainbow may vie; I'll pluck thee, sweet blossom, pure fragrance I find, When the rich perfumes are inhaled by the mind.
From the patent brake and the picker the linten is carried to a retort, which may hold from five hundred to three thousand pounds of fibre,--the capacity of one hundred cubic feet being required for each thousand pounds; and the retort, which may be made from boiler-plates, costs from three hundred to fifteen hundred dollars.
As it is pulled off it is noticed that there are numerous fibril-like processes hanging to its inner surface, and which draw out from the substance of the bone.
The process for effecting this result is very accurately described in a work just published, entitled "Fibrilia."
The fibrillae, then, are bound together in a bundle to f
I remembered the feebleness of the old man, his highly neurotic condition; I thought of those "fibrillary twitchings," indicating the onset of a well-known nervous disorder sure to end in sudden death; I recalled his belief that on account of the loss of the stone, in which he felt his life bound up, the chariot of death was urgent on his footsteps; I bore in mind his memory of his grandfather dying in agony just seventy years ago after seeing his own wraith by the churchyard-wall; I knew that such a man could not be struck by the sudden, the terrific shock of seeing himself sitting in the chair before the mirror (the chair, you remember, had been placed there by Ul-Jabal) without dropping down stone dead on the spot.
So when in tears The love of years Is wasted like the snow, And the fine fibrils of its life By the rude wrong of instant strife Are broken at a blow-- Within the heart Do springs upstart Of which it doth now know, And strange, sweet dreams, Like silent streams That from new fountains overflow, With the earlier tide Of rivers glide Deep in the heart whose hope has died-- Quenching the fires its ashes hide,-- Its ashes, whence will spring and grow Sweet flowers, ere long,-- The rare and radiant flowers of song!
At the end of one, two, or three hours, there is no change in B and C, while in A the fibrin is gradually being eroded, and finally disappears; but it does not swell up, and the solution at the same time becomes slightly turbid.
Common nutrition by common food, and particularly the adipose and phosphatic varieties, nourishes nerve tissue, no doubt, as gluten and fibrine do muscle.
Ut queant, laxis resonare fibris, Mira gestorum, famuli, tuorum, Solve polluti labii meatum, Sancte Joannes!
This consists of two lateral pieces, the LATERAL CARTILAGES or Fibro-cartilages of the pedal bone, united behind and below by the Plantar Cushion.
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"In thirty cases in which alcoholic phthisis was present a dense, fibroid, pigmented change was almost invariably present in some portion of the lung far more frequently than in other cases of phthisis.
When this is the case, it is possible that the growth is a true fibroma--that is to say, a non-inflammatory new growth of fibrous connective tissue.
When this is the case, it is possible that the growth is a true fibroma--that is to say, a non-inflammatory new growth of fibrous connective tissue.
Two little fibs for Miss Gloria; yet, certainly, very small fibs which hurt no one.
The patella, or knee-pan, the two condyles of the tibia, the tubercle on the tibia for the attachment of the ligament of the patella, and the head of the fibula are the chief bony landmarks of the knee.
Her dress was the usual faded cotton shift, hooked on the shoulders with brass or silver clasps (still the antique fibulae), and wound about with a vague drapery in whose folds a brown baby wriggled.
Euphormio looks with no little suspicion on the offer; but, after a few excuses, which are overruled by Fibullius, accepts the lady as his betrothed, "seals the bargain with a holy kiss," and walks out of the room (to use his own words) "et sponsus, et quod nesciebam--Pater," page 100.
Closed in an azure fig by fairy spells, Bosom'd in down, fair CAPRI-FICA dwells;-- Caprificus.
of Don Quixote, who play so many sportive tricks on "the Knight of the Woeful Countenance," were Don Carlos de Borja, count of Ficallo, and Donna Maria of Aragon, duchess of Villaher'mora, his wife, in whose right the count held extensive estates on the banks of the Ebro, among others a country seat called Buena'via, the place referred to by Cervantes (1615).
And since the Sabines had occupied the Capitol and citadel, and the Albans the Coelian Mount on both sides of the Palatium, the dwelling-place of the old Romans, the Aventine was assigned to the new people; not long after, on the capture of Tellenae and Ficana, new citizens were added to the same quarter.
As part of his due, Mahomet took the famous sword Dhul Ficar, which has gathered around it as many legends as the weapons of classical heroes, and which hereafter never left him whenever he took command of his followers in battle.
The lesser celandine (Ranunculus ficaria) is known in many country places as the pilewort, because its peculiar tuberous root was long thought to be efficacious as a remedial agent.
The same punster who described fortification as two twenty fications, would call this a Grose blunder.
Afflitto e stanco al fin cade ne l'erba, E ficca gli occhi al cielo, e non fa motto; Senza cibo e dormir cosi si serba, Che 'l sole esce tre volte, e torna sotto.
+Ficchen+, v. to fix, MD; +fitchid+, pp.,
"Una tonta ficcion," comments the worthy chronicler upon the narrative, "como son las demas que creian cerca de sus dioses."
Calvities ob ficcitatis excessum.
I am informed another very ingenious lady, Mrs. North, is constructing a similar Hortus ficcus, or Paper-garden; which she executes on a ground of vellum with such elegant taste and scientific accuracy, that it cannot fail to become a work of inestimable value.
Hur come to Fowl," as the Welshman says, "and hur pay an halfpenny for hur seat, and hur hear the preacher talg, and hur talg very well, by gis; but yet a cannot make her laugh: go to a theatre and hear a Queen's Fice, and he make hur laugh, and laugh hur belly full."
See The Drift of Our Rural Population Cityward Effect Egregious Ejaculate Elicit, Synonyms of, Embarrass, Synonyms of, Embrace Encroach, Synonyms of, End, Synonyms of, Enemy Enemy, Synonyms of, Engine Enni family Enormity, enormousness Enough, Synonyms of, Entice, Synonyms of, Erase, Synonyms of, Error family Error, Synonyms of, Estimate, Synonyms of, Eternal, Synonyms of, Eu family Eugenics Ex family Examination Example, Synonyms of, Exceed, Synonyms of, Exclude Excuse, Synonyms of, Expand, Synonyms of, Expel, Synonyms of, Experiment, Synonyms of, Explain, Synonyms of, Explanation (Exposition) Explicit, Synonyms of, Expression Face, Synonyms of, Fact family Faculty, Synonyms of, Failing, Synonyms of, Fair False Fame, Synonyms of, Families, Verbal, Famous, Synonyms of, Fashion, Synonyms of, Fast Fast, Synonyms of, Fasten Synonyms of, Fat, Synonyms of, Fate, Synonyms of, Fatherly Fawn, Synonyms of, Fear, Synonyms of, Feat, fect, feit family Feign, Synonyms of, Fellow Feminine, Synonyms of, Fer family Fertile, Synonyms of, Fic(e) family Fiddle Fiendish, Synonyms of, Fight, Synonyms of, Financial, Synonyms of, Fin(e) family Firm Fit, Synonyms of, Flag, The Flame, Synonyms of, Flat Flat, Synonyms of, Flatter, Synonyms of, Flect, flex family Flee, Synonyms of, Fleeting, Synonyms of, Flexible, Synonyms of, Flit, Synonyms of, Flock, Synonyms of, Flock together Flow, Synonyms of, Flu, fluence, flux family Foe Follow, Synonyms of, Follower, Synonyms of, Fond Fond, Synonyms of, Force, Synonyms of, Foretell, Synonyms of, Fort family Fossils in modern English, List of, Found family Fract, frag family Fracture Frank, Synonyms of, Franklin, Benjamin, and Spectator Papers, Fraternal Free Free, Synonyms of French and Norman-French words occurring in modern English Freshen, Synonyms of, Fret Friendly Friendly, Synonyms of, Frighten, Synonyms of, Frigid Frown, Synonyms of, Frugal, Synonyms of, Frustrate, Synonyms of, Fug(e) family Fuse family Fy family Game, Synonyms of, Gather, Synonyms of, Gen family General facts and ideas with which acquaintance assumed, General ideas, as best basis for study of synonyms, General vs. specific terms.
"Dein Augen scherpff, nicht uberseh Dem wyderteyl, sleiszlich nach speh, Wie fich gebuert, im Feld und Heer, Dein volck das schich an zu der weer, Vnd orden das recht an dem streyt, Ders ueberlicht, gern vnden leyt."
The sinner So Trissino Poi facea con le man le fiche al cielo Dicendo: Togli, Iddio; che puoi piu farmi?
The fig itself, he did not find as palatable as he had hoped, though it was refreshing, and served to vary the diet; but the bird struck him to be of the same kind as the celebrated reed-bird, of the Philadelphia market, which we suppose to be much the same as the becca fichi of Italy.