YOU don't haf to ke--" "Well, all right," Sam said shortly. "
His jaw was set as he carved into his Mauna Kea, half a papaya beneath eruptions of granola, fruit, and yogurt. "
SEE Knowles, Margaret J. Keal.
Per tanto donque tutti et ciascun di voi sudetti affectuosamente pregamo, che per qual si voglia de vostra iurisditione, alla quale detto magnifico Giouanni Keale et Dauid Filly anome quo supra con la naue et marinari de detti loro principali o altri caschera, nauigare, passare, et venire sicuramente, alla libera, sensa alcuno disturbo o altro impedimento li lasciate, et facciate lasciare, stare, et passare, tornare, et quando li parera partire, talmente che per amore et contemplatione nostra il detto magnifico Giouanni Keale a nome quo supra con le naue, marinari, et mercantia non habbi difficulta, fastidio et ritentione alcuna, anzi se gli dia ogni agiuto et fauore, cosa degnadi voi, giusta, et a noi gratissima, de recompensaruila con vagule et maggior seruitio, quando dall'occasione ne saremo rechiesti.
I met with a man at my half way house, who told me many anecdotes of Kean's younger life.
Page 8, line 26, for insulated read inhabited 51, 21, for phenomena read phenomenon 62, 41, after each insert of the 118 33, after thirteenth insert century 165, note 7, for Keander read Theander.
Not quite like DORIS KEANE, you know, but still I have distributed in a little more than a month no fewer than three dozen photographs of myself two and a-half inches square.
Like the broad Han are they, Through which one cannot dive; And like the Keang's long stream, Wherewith no raft can strive.
But such cases suggest to us that there may have been many Folletts who never held a brief, many Keans who never acted but in barns, many Vandyks who never earned more than sixpence a day, many Goldsmiths who never were better than penny-a-liners, many Michaels who never built their St. Peters,--and perhaps a Shakspeare who held horses at the theatre-door for pence, as the Shakspeare we know of did, and who stopped there.
When I knew Mr. Kearley, the grocer, I looked on him as a man and an equal.
Yesterday, it was General Scott who would not abandon the flag which he had illustrated with the devotion of a lifetime; to-day, it is General Harney or Commodore Kearney who has concluded to be true to the country whose livery he has worn and whose bread he has eaten for half a century; to-morrow, it will be Ensign Stebbins who has been magnanimous enough not to throw up his commission.
General McClellan then crossed a considerable body of troops both at Shepherdstown and Harper's Ferry; the columns advanced to Kearneysville and Charlestown respectively, and near the former village a brief engagement took place, without results.
Kearny and Beach car to end of line and walk along the waterfront, or by taxi or auto.
Here you have the Spanish Californian in Cero Gordo and pinon; Symmes and Shepherd, pioneers both; Tunawai, probably Shoshone; Oak Creek, Kearsarge,--easy to fix the date of that christening,--Tinpah, Paiute that; Mist Canon and Paddy Jack's.
"Take your rifles, boys," said Kearslcy, "and we'll have fresh meat for supper."
They were the Pawnees whom Kearsley had encountered the day before, and belonged to a large hunting party known to be ranging the prairie in the vicinity.
For G. Kearsly.
*** "Foxes are to be found within an omnibus ride of Charing Cross," says Mr. RICHARD KEARTON.
Hence, as Mr. Keary observes, "The gods of the early world are the rock and the mountain, the tree, the river, the sea;" and Mr. Fergusson is of opinion that tree-worship, in association with serpent-worship, must be reckoned as the primitive faith of mankind.
In July, 1804, he proceeded to Eton, where Dr. Goodall was the Head Master, succeeded, just towards the end of Shelley's stay, by the far severer Dr. Keate.
John Keates, forsaking the land of his fame, and prematurely resigning his "quiet breath," on that spot "Where dwelt the muses at their natal hour;" leaving to the less sensitive reviewers to prove, whether he had been "led astray by the light from heaven, or by his own clouded and tempestuous genius:" "That fire within so fiercely burned That whence it came it soon returned."
CLAY, ROBERT KEATING.
This hospital is under the sole management of the Turkish Red Cross, which is in touch with the British authorities through Dr. Keatinge, Professor of the Faculty of Medicine at Cairo.
It is proper, however, to observe, that although the name of Keating sounds exactly in Irish a "shower of fire" yet as the Keatings came at first from England, this cannot be the real origin of that name.
The Bishop and Keaton came up.
On the faded leaves of this book, which once belonged to Fanny Brawne, are inscribed three new poems in KEATS'S own hand.
Thus in reference to the bright hopeful season of spring, in which it blossoms, it has been regarded as symbolical of the return of happiness, whilst its delicate perfume has long been indicative of sweetness, a characteristic thus beautifully described by Keats:-- "No flower amid the garden fairer grows Than the sweet lily of the lowly vale, The queen of flowers."
~With a Copy of Keats.~ Like listless lullabies of sail-swept seas Heard from still coves, and dulcet-soft as these, Such is the echo of his perfect song, It lives, it lingers long!
I omit such passages as are not directly concerned with Keats):-- 'SIR, 'Should you cast your eye on the signature of this letter before you read the contents, you might imagine that they related to a slanderous paper which appeared in your Review some time since.... I am not in the habit of permitting myself to be disturbed by what is said or written of me.... The case is different with the unfortunate subject of this letter, the author of Endymion, to whose feelings and situation I entreat you to allow me to call your attention.
bravo, Keats!"--and then he went on in a dilation upon, the dumbness of all Nature during the season's suspension and torpidity.
This work, and Leigh Hunt's "Examiner" newspaper,--which my father took in, and I used to lend to Keats,--I make no doubt laid the foundation of his love of civil and religious liberty.
Keats.--Read The Eve of St. Agnes, Ode to a Nightingale, Ode on a Grecian Urn, To Autumn, Hyperion (first 134 lines), La Belle Dame sans Merci, Isabella, and the sonnets: On First Looking into Chapman's Homer, On the Grasshopper and Cricket, When I have Fears that I May Cease to Be, Bright Star!
They walked down Kapiolani Boulevard and turned up Keaumoku.
It wur a keaw jobber, at did it. . . .
O'er Ashley's waters Crept the sweet billows to their own soft tune, While she, most bright of Keawah's fair daughters, Whose voice might spell the footsteps of the moon, As slow we swept along, Poured forth her own sweet song-- A lay of rapture not forgotten soon.
The little kitchen looked so cheerless and bare that dull morning that it reminded me again of a passage in that rude, racy song of the Lancashire weaver, "Jone o' Greenfeelt"-- "Owd Bill o' Dan's sent us th' baillies one day, For a shop-score aw owed him, at aw couldn't pay; But, he were too lat, for owd Billy at th' Bent Had sent th' tit an' cart, an' taen th' goods off for rent,-- They laft nought but th' owd stoo; It were seats for us two, An' on it keawr't Margit an' me.
KEAYS, ETHELYN E., ESTATE OF.
INTRODUCTION MOCK-PE-EN-DAG-A-WIN; OR, CHECKERED CLOUD, THE MEDICINE WOMAN RED EARTH; OR, MOCKA-DOOTA-WIN WENONA; OR, THE VIRGIN'S FEAST THE DAHCOTAH CONVERT WABASHAW THE DAHCOTAH BRIDE SHAH-CO-PEE THE ORATOR OF THE SIOUX OYE-KAR-MANI-VIM THE TRACK-MAKER ETA KEAZAH; OR, SULLEN FACE TONWA-YAH-PE-KIN THE SPIES THE MAIDEN'S ROCK; OR, WENONA'S LEAP OECHE-MONESAH THE WANDERER TAH-WE-CHUT-KIN THE WIFE WHA-ZEE-YAN ANOTHER OF THE GIANT GODS OF THE DAHCOTAHS STORMS IN LIFE AND NATURE; OR, UNKTAHE AND THE THUNDER BIRD HAOKAH OZAPE THE DANCE OF THE GIANT U-MI-NE-WAH-CHIPPE; OR, TO DANCE AROUND INTRODUCTION.
I'm not partic'lar so long as I go fast, an' I don't git collared by the keb that's after us.
All said and done, Mehboob was a sweet guy because he would come with delicious beef kebabs for all of us during Ramzan evenings.
The head gardener, Herr Kebach (a German), is a master in his art; he well knows how to manage the naked barren land, so that it will bear not only the ordinary trees, plants, and flowers, but even the choicest exotic plants.
The State of Parties," by J.E. Kebbel, Nineteenth Century, March, 1881, p. 497.)
Mrs. Kebble has promised to look after you, and the Major and I will stop in now and then and see how you progress."