A marble bridge connects this island (an islet with the hall I- t'ien tien) with the Wan-sui shan.
"Nay," answered Beltane, "there were but twenty; moreover I--" "Enough!"
What should you think of a lover who should describe the idol of his heart in the language of science, thus: Class, Mammalia; Order, Primates; Genus, Homo; Species, Europeus; Variety, Brown; Individual, Ann Eliza; Dental Formula 2-2 1-1 2-2 3-3 i--- c--- p--- m----, 2-2 1-1 2-2 3-3 and so on?
I----" "But the will provides for a six months' courtship, Dr. Browne, I'm sorry to say.
+I-+, prefix; see +Ghe-+.
Well, they says; leastways, I ses, ses I,-- "'Lawyer Orkins, you lost a dawg, 'ave yer?'
Every soldier on enlisting in the Army takes upon himself the following obligation: "I,--------, do solemnly swear (or affirm) that I will bear true faith and allegiance to the United States of America; that I will serve them honestly and faithfully against all their enemies whomsoever; and that I will obey the orders of the President of the United States, and the orders of the officers appointed over me according to the Rules and Articles of War." (
Seven er eight mont's ago, w'en she sent fer me, I says ter her, says I:-- "'Lawd, Lawd, honey!
so instigated by some of her own sex, and so stimulated by passion I!-- How can this be accounted for in a Lovelace!
"The narrow orchard, with its grove of old apple-trees against one of which I used to lean, and while I brandished a beanstalk, roar out with Fitzjames,-- 'Come one, come all; this rock shall fly From its firm base as soon as I!'-- while I was ready to squall at the sight of a cur, and run valorously away from a casually approaching cow; the field close beside it, where I rolled about in summer among the hay; the brook in which, despite of maid and mother, I waded by the hour; the garden where I sowed flower-seeds, and then turned up the ground again and planted potatoes, and then rooted out the potatoes to insert acorns and apple-pips, and at last, as may be supposed, reaped neither roses, nor potatoes, nor oak-trees, nor apples; the grass-plots on which I played among those with whom I never can play nor work again: all these are places and employments,--and, alas, playmates,--such as, if it were worth while to weep at all, it would be worth weeping that I enjoy no longer.
I did not mean to hurt you.--I am a perfect fool!--Do please look at me with your old sweet eyes again!--How could I!"---- "Look at Letty," said I, succeeding at last in a laugh.
Oh, can I?-- PIPER Thou!--'T would make me a proud man.
hit is folye For he on whom he hath enuye is more honest and of more hauoir than he whiche is so enuyous/ For a man may haue none enuye on an other/ but be cause he is more fortunat and hath more grace than hym self/ For enuye is a sorowe of corage y't cometh of dysordynance of the prouffit of another man And knowe thou verily that he that is full of bounte shall neuer haue enuye of an other/ But thenuyous man seeth and thynketh alleway that euery man is more noble/ And more fortunat that hymself And sayth alleway to hymself/ that man wynneth more than I/ and myn neyghebours haue more plente of bestes/ and her thynges multiplye more than myn/ and therfore thou oughtest knowe that enuye is the most grettest dedely synne that is/ for she tormenteth hym that hath her wythin hym/ wyth oute tormentynge or doyng ony harme to hym/ on whome he hath enuye.
And I to laugh, all tender; for I loved her so utter, as you do know; and I to tell her, as you sure likewise to have told your maid, that I wanted a pocket sufficient, that I might have her therein alway anigh to my heart; and this thing I to say to her, as a man that doth love, shall say it; and you to know the way of it so well as I. And she to laugh very mischievous, and to tell me that she should truly tickle me, if that I carried her thatwise; aye and to pinch me, too.
=Gatty and I.= By Frances E. Crompton.
'Tis past, and so am I.- But what art thou That hast this fortune on me?
The Commoners of England.--Horace's Regret for the Death of his Mother.-- 'Little Horace' in Arlington Street.--Introduced to George I.-- Characteristic Anecdote of George I.--Walpole's Education.--Schoolboy Days.--Boyish Friendships.--Companionship of Gray.--A Dreary Doom.-- Walpole's Description of Youthful Delights.--Anecdote of Pope and Frederic of Wales.--The Pomfrets.--Sir Thomas Robinson's Ball.--An Admirable Scene.--Political Squibs.--Sir Robert's Retirement from Office.--The Splendid Mansion of Houghton.--Sir Robert's Love of Gardening.--What we owe to the 'Grandes Tours.
copied by Gaillard, in his Life of Francis I.:-- Duprat said in one of the conversations with the emperor's minister, that he would consent to lose his head if his sovereign had aided Robert de la Mark against Charles.
I sometimes fancy him returned; I go through in imagination your marriage; I feel a real delight in fancying myself placing your hand in his at the altar; I'--- Here the speaker was interrupted.
Now, I scorn boasting, nor do I know who the fellow is who has just sheered off, in time to save his character, but this I will say, that the man is not to be found, between Boston and the West Indies, who knows better than myself how to make a ship walk, or how to make her stand still, provided I"-- The deep voice of Nightingale became suddenly hushed, and his eye was riveted, by a sort of enchantment on the keen glance of the stranger in green, whose countenance was now seen blended among the more vulgar faces of the crowd.
what"---- "Yes, I du; an' you'll all hev it stret through the femily, every one; you needn't expect ter go scot-free, Emerline, 'ith all your rosy cheeks; an' you'll all hev ter stay in canteen a month ter the least; an' ef you're none o' yer pertected by vaticination, I reckon I"---- "Well, Aunt Mimy, if that's your opinion, I'll harness the filly and drive over for Dr. Sprague."
20): 'Yes, it is Hate--that shapeless fiendly thing Of many names, all evil, some divine-- Whom self-contempt arms with a mortal sting,' &c. And in Prometheus Unbound (Act i)-- 'Regard this earth Made multitudinous with thy slaves, whom thou Requitest for knee-worship, prayer, and praise?
i):-- "The strawberry grows underneath the nettle, And wholesome berries thrive and ripen best Neighbour'd by fruit of baser quality;" It having been the common notion that plants were affected by the neighbourhood of other plants to such an extent that they imbibed each other's virtues and faults.
For words in which initial +I+ has the sound of +J+, see under +I+ (consonant) below.
Where they were to sleep, unless I——. Fled to house, and locking myself in top-attic watched Q.M.S. from window.
In weight 88 9-I0 parts oxygen to II I-I0 hydrogen.
As you would most naturally conclude that your safety was getting weak, and about the first thing you would do would be to screw it down so that the gauge would show I00 before the pop would blow off, when in fact you would have I00 or more.
And by a resolution of Congress approved on the 21st April, 1820, it was provided that the secret journal, together with all the papers and documents connected with that journal, and all other papers and documents heretofore considered confidential, of the old Congress, from the date of the ratification of the definitive treaty of the year 1783 to the formation of the present Government, which were remaining in the office of the Secretary of State, should be published under the direction of the President of the United States, and that I,000 copies thereof should be printed and deposited in the Library subject to the disposition of Congress.
205, n. i1 New Town designed by Craig, iii.
6 Galli, the Gauls, the people of ancient Gaul, now France; their country preferable to that of the Germans, G. i. 31; their manner of attacking towns, ii.6; of greater stature than the Romans, 30; quick and hasty in their resolves, iii.8; forward in undertaking wars, but soon fainting under misfortunes, 19; their manners, chiefs, druids, discipline, cavalry, religion, origin, marriages, and funerals, vi.13; their country geographically described, i.1 Gall=ia, the ancient and renowned country of Gaul, now France.
for the Latin, and I.101.
Piozzi Letters, i.109.
142, 364, n. 3, 379; i11.
C. Well, I'11 go and see them as soon as I can.
"--Common School Journal, i,115. "
Sensitivity of Weights -------------+-------------+------------- 1.020 I. 1, 2, 3 1.030 I.1/2 2, 3-1/2, 5 1.040 II.
Piozzi Letters, i.120.
See ante, i.129, note 3.
Piozzi Letters, i.138.
376 In Cockburn's Life of Jeffrey, i.157, there is a description of Edinburgh, towards the close of the century, 'the last purely Scotch age that Scotland was destined to see.
Now bring your engine to the other center, and if the lead at the other end is less than 1/16, then you must conclude that he intended to allow less than 1/16, but should it show more than this, then it is evident that he intended more than I/I16 lead; but in either case you must adjust your valve so as to divide the space, in order to secure the same lead when on either center.