For various speeches, see Selections for Reading, above.
She may, my lord; for- GLOUCESTER.
"It's certain," he insinuated rather timidly, "that education is not at all well provided for--" "I've already decreed large sums for the purchase of supplies," exclaimed his Excellency haughtily, as if to say, "I've done more than I ought to have done."
That belongs to a Stirling man; I forget his name, but I am sure he is a writer too; for---.'
"Try to--to wish for----" "For my return.
One copy of paper for one year, with a fine chromo premium, for------ $4.00 Single copies, mailed free .10 Back numbers can always be supplied, as the paper is electrotyped.
+For-+, prefix (2), for, in the place of; see +For+ (prep.).
The scarcity of the rook in France, and the antipathy which the French have to that bird is thus accounted for:-- "The fact has been often related by a very respectable Catholic Priest, who resided many years at Chipping-hill, in Witham, that such was the arbitrary conduct of the owners of abbeys and monasteries in France, in preserving and cultivating the rook and the pigeon, that they increased to such numbers as to become so great a pest, as to destroy the seed when sown, and the young plants as soon as they appeared above the ground; insomuch, that the farmer, despairing of a reward for his labour, besides the loss of his seed, the fields were left barren, and the supply of bread corn was, in consequence, insufficient to meet the necessities of so rapidly increasing a people.
'--The best Commentary on a Man's Life.--Leicester House.--Grace Boyle,--Elegant Modes of passing Time.--A sad Day.--What does Dodington come here for?-- The Veteran Wit, Beau, and Politician.--'Defend us from our Executors and Editors.'
'Darling, I love thee, that is all I live for'-- There is the whisper stealing from the shell, But here is the ocean, O so deep and boundless, And each little wave with its whisper as well.
and one so low--not low perhaps--but one who is surely not altogether a very suitable companion for"-- "Well-born ladies, you would say.
You know, if I had, it is in my heart to take this boy and educate him for"---- "The glory of God, and the glory of John May." May did not speak for a moment; then, controlled, he said,-- "Why should one be raised, when myriads are left?--I have not the money, boy," to Wolfe, shortly.
S2; +for+, pt.
Many were killed in their houses, many in the streets, and scattered about in the fora and near the temples: the heads of such were once more attached to the rostra and their trunks flung out to be devoured by the dogs and birds or cast into the river.
exclaimed the young lady, with a little more surprise in her tone than seemed altogether called for--"a cousin?
When Hero asks Beatrice, who complains that she is sick, what she is sick for,--a hawk, a hound, or a husband,--Beatrice replies, that she is sick for--or of--that which begins them all, an ache,--an H. Indeed, much later than Shakspeare's day the word was so pronounced; for Dean Swift, in the "City Shower," has the line,-- "Old aches throb, your hollow tooth will rage."
For I am very apt to learn of Beauty--Gods-- What is't I negotiate for?--a Woman!
A block of houses had to be bought from the family of Foraboschi; and their tower, called Torre della Vacca, was raised and turned into the belfry of the Priors.
After these two came Bellabre and Arnaulton of Pierre Forade, a gentleman of Gascony, who did wonders with their lances until they were both broken; and then they came to the battle-axes, but Bellabre broke his, after which the judges parted them.
With ready decision as well as with his accustomed zeal for art, Ruskin ended by defending and applauding the new innovators, particularly as their chief motive was the one the master had always strenuously pled for,--adherence to the simplicity of nature.
A lamp was burning, the walls were hung with maps of France and of North Africa, a few shelves held a few books and many tin cases labelled "Forage," "Hospital," "Police."
A serious assault could not be thought of by Hannibal; he could foresee that his advance would soon draw the other Roman armies after him to Campania, if even before their arrival the scarcity of supplies in a region so systematically foraged did not drive him away.
Forage.--I originally ordered 30 tons of compressed oaten hay from Melbourne.
He took this virgin straying in the field-- For all the nuns and every covent fled The dangers that attended on our troops: For those sad times too oft did testify, War's rage hath no regard to piety-- She humbly pray'd him, for the love of heaven, To guide her to her father's, two miles thence: He swore he would, and very well he might, For to the camp he was a forager.
The capture, however, of a few foragers did not fail to swell the presumption of the barbarians, which was still more increased by the arrival of Commius, although he had brought only five hundred German cavalry.
In our latitude, after the first flight of snow has covered the ground, the winter-birds, pressed by hunger, are compelled to make extensive forages in quest of food.
We'd come out of the woods behind the house, and while Joe was foragin', I took a reconnoissance.
About the same period, while Thrasylus was still in Athens, Agis (10) made a foraging expedition up to the very walls of the city.
the foragn country," and the unwedded mother of Sir Galahad by Sir Launcelot du Lac.--Sir T. Malory, History of Prince Arthur, iii.
M. Forain expressed the desire to visit the chief French Hospital of the Scottish Women at the Abbaye de Royaumont.
Commerce was subjected to a new tax called imposition foraine, a measure most detrimental to the trade and manufactures of the country, which were continually struggling under the pitiless oppression of the treasury.
Ist not a dishonour unto you To see a foraingne nation fight for mee Whenas my homebred Cuntrymen doe runne, Leaving theire king amongest his enimies?
Other speculators conceived the idea of bringing fresh fish to Paris by means of relays of posting conveyances placed along the road, and they called themselves forains.
SEE Foraker, Julia B. MAUGARD, ADOLFO BEST-.
Breve pertugio dentro da la muda, La qual per me ha 'l titol da la fame, E 'n che conviene ancor ch' altrui si chiuda, M' avea mostrato per lo suo forame Piu lone gia, quand' i' feci 'l mal sonno, Che del futuro mi squarcio 'l velame.
It is a broad, curved bone, and rests on the topmost vertebra (atlas) of the backbone; its lower part is pierced by a large oval opening called the foramen magnum, through which the spinal cord passes from the brain (Fig.
Megastenes gentem inter Nomadas Indos narium loco foramina tantum habentem, anguium modo loripedem, vocarit Syrictas.
The Anterior Border possesses above a small transversely elongated facet for articulation with the os pedis, and below a more extensive grooved portion, perforated by numerous foraminae, affording attachment to the interosseous ligaments of the articulation.
Pars etiam ore concreto et naribus carens, vno tantum foramine spirat, potumque calamis auenae trahit, et grana eiusdem auenae, sponte prouenientis ad vescendum; Quibusdam pro sermone nutus motusque membrorum est, &c. * * * * * Ex libro eiusdem Plinij septimo.
Laboravit hoc morbo virgo nobilis, cui inter caetera praescripsit medicus, ut laminam plumbeam multis foraminibus pertusam ad dies viginti portaret in dorso; ad exiccandum vero sperma jussit eam quam parcissime cibari, et manducare frequentur coriandrum praeparatum, et semen lactucae, et acetosae, et sic eam a morbo liberavit".
In these casts the minutest cavities and finest tubes in the Foraminifer were sornetilnes reproduced in solid counterparts of the glassy mineral, while the calcareous original had been entirely dissolved away.
Contemporaneously with these observations, the indefatigable Ehrenberg had discovered that the "greensands" of the geologist were largely made up of casts of a similar character, and proved the existence of Foraminifera at a very ancient geological epoch, by discovering such casts in a greensand of Lower Silurian age, which occurs near St. Petersburg.
If the Challenger hypothesis, that the red clay is the residue left by dissolved Foraminiferous skeletons, is correct, then all these deposits alike would be directly, or indirectly, the product of living organisms.
The Foraminifers (the chalk-shelled, one-celled animals) begin to form thick rocks with their dead skeletons; the Radiolaria (the flinty-shelled microbes) are so abundant that more than twenty genera of them have been distinguished in Cornwall and Devonshire.
The Athenians wisely held that there could be no health of the mind, unless the body were cared for,--and viewed exercise also as a powerful remedial agent in disease.
Then at night, "tattoo," when the company officers go out to receive the report of "all present and accounted for"--and shortly after that, the mournful "taps," a signal for the barrack lights to be put out.