But in a situation, that called for determination and spirit, it was impossible to appear more bold and manly, more cool and decided,--Affectionate was the farewel of his father, and still more affectionate that of his friend.
and he unfolds it with the respect which we owe to holy things, and he reads it all religiously from the first article to the everlasting advertisement of Rob Boyreau Laffecteur.
While leaflets--expressly prepared to disaffect the Venetians--proclaiming that no obedience was due from a people to its prince under censure; that all vows, contracts, and duties between man and man, husband and wife, children and parents were nullified for those who remained faithful to the Church in acknowledging the censure, as against those who disclaimed it--these leaflets, introduced by secret agents of the Pontiff and interdicted by the Republic, flowed in vast numbers, but silently, into the hands of the Ten, and were seen no more.
"Because he spendeth himself in scheming for honors that belong elsewhere," interposed a disaffected brother who had strolled up and joined the group uninvited; he belonged to another chapter of the Servi, and had but recently come among them; honors had passed him by and duties attracted him less, and he had made no friends within the convent, though he professed great interest in all that concerned Fra Paolo, and had even offered to wait upon him in chapel or in his cell.
He was, as before pointed out, anxious, not only as a matter of justice to loyal citizens, but on the ground of the importance of retaining for the national cause the support of the Border States, to act in such manner that the loyal citizens of these States should be exposed to a minimum loss and to the smallest possible risk of disaffection.
Many times have I trodden the road to power, or passed from it again, over ruins the origin of which I could recognise either as my own work or that of another; and most of all has it been over the disappointments, the disaffections, the disgusts, the disillusionments-- chiefly among his own party--which my great opponent has left me to profit by.
The great Should be as large in liquor as in love,-- And our great friend is not so large in either: One disaffects him, and the other fails him; Whatso he drinks that has an antic in it, He's wondering what's to pay in his insides; And while his eyes are on the Cyprian He's fribbling all the time with that damned House.
I had long felt that there was a real, though subtle, difference between human--and, shall I say divine?--affection, but did not see just what it was.
AIMER, avoir de l'amitie, de l'affection ou du gout pour.
The five kind gentlemen, to whom I was so deeply indebted for the loan, were: Everard Peck, George A. Avery, Samuel D. Porter, Levi W. Sibley, and Griffith, Brother & Co. This noble act of generosity and kindness, on the part of my friends, to furnish me with the means to commence business, especially when their prospect was anything but flattering, regarding my ever being able to refund their well-timed and gracious liberality,--affected me more deeply than all the censure and persecution I had elsewhere received.
In order to urge the necessity, and explain the design of infant schools, I have for some years been accustomed to deliver a course of lectures, of which the following is an outline:-- FIRST LECTURE.--Affecting state of the children of the poor--Lamentable condition of young delinquents--What are the causes?--The question answered--Bodily and mental injuries now sustained by children of all ranks, described and prevented--What is the best remedy for existing evils?--Answer given--Origin and history of the Infant System--Its progress in Scotland, where it might least have been expected--What are the objections to the system?--Practical refutation of them--Modes of instruction: The alphabet, spelling, reading, arithmetic--Moral cultivation enforced, and the means explained.
M. Peron then quotes M. Depuch's (the mineralogist to the expedition) report: "La couleur de ce basalte est d'un gris tirant sur le bleu; sa contexture est tres-serree, son grain fin et d'apparence petro-silicieuse; de petites lames brillantes et irregulierement situees sont disseminees dans toute la masse; il ne fait aucune effervescence avec les acides, et n'affecte pas sensiblement le barreau aimante; sa partie exterieure a eprouve une espece d'alteration produite par les molecules ferrugineuses: cette decomposition n'atteint pas ordinairement au dela de 3 ou 4 millemetres de profondeur."
Because this humour is so malign of itself, and so hard to be removed, the reliques are to be cleansed, by alteratives, cordials, and such means: the temper is to be altered and amended, with such things as fortify and strengthen the heart and brain, "which are commonly both affected in this malady, and do mutually misaffect one another:" which are still to be given every other day, or some few days inserted after a purge, or like physic, as occasion serves, and are of such force, that many times they help alone, and as Arnoldus holds in his Aphorisms, are to be "preferred before all other medicines, in what kind soever."
For seldom should you see an hired servant, a poor handmaid, though ancient, that is kept hard to her work, and bodily labour, a coarse country wench troubled in this kind, but noble virgins, nice gentlewomen, such as are solitary and idle, live at ease, lead a life out of action and employment, that fare well, in great houses and jovial companies, ill-disposed peradventure of themselves, and not willing to make any resistance, discontented otherwise, of weak judgment, able bodies, and subject to passions, (grandiores virgines, saith Mercatus, steriles et viduae plerumque melancholicae,) such for the most part are misaffected, and prone to this disease.
For to speak in a word, envy is nought else but Tristitia de bonis alienis, sorrow for other men's good, be it present, past, or to come: et gaudium de adversis, and joy at their harms, opposite to mercy, which grieves at other men's mischances, and misaffects the body in another kind; so Damascen defines it, lib.
She was, as M. Boissier has well said, the exact counterpart of her still more famous brother: "Elle apportait dans sa conduite privee, dans ses engagements d'affection, les memes emportements et les memes ardeurs que son frere dans la vie publique.
Happily, however, they have become with him matters chiefly of personal attachment to Anglicanism, and no longer (I believe) likely to affect his legislation.
why certain are called tropes --on what mostly founded --the principal, named and defined --affect the agreem.
Mean-demean and affect- effect are examples.
Pars affecta cerebrum sive per consensum, sive per cerebrum contingat, et procerum auctoritate et ratione stabilitur.
Vir astutissimus ad quseque magna negotia et imperia mundi; qui etiam affectabat summam dignitatem."
diem aperiatur cephalica partis magis affectae, et vena frontis, aut sanguis provocetur setis per nares, &c. 4249.
More and more I understand the immense difference between the Faith-article of 'the Devil' (Greek: tou Ponaerou) and the superstitious fancy of devils: 'animus objectivus dominationem in' Greek: ton Eimi 'affectans'; Greek: outos to mega organon Diabolou hyparchei.
Tis the summum bonum of our tradesmen, their felicity, life, and soul, Tanta dulcedine affectant, saith Pliny, lib.
capillos habuit succineos, exinde factum ut omnes puellae Romanae colorem illum affectarent.
as Echo to the painter in Ausonius, vane quid affectas, &c., foolish fellow; what wilt?
Affectat lauros pictores atque poetae Sin laurum invideant (sed quis tibi?)
The plot is of the thinnest possible texture; but the fire of verbal quibbles is kept up with lively ingenuity, and plenty of merriment may be drawn from the humours of the affectate traveller and the foolish knight by all who are not "of such vinegar aspect That they'll not show their teeth in way of smile, Though Nestor swear the jest be laughable."
PRECEPT IV.--Avoid bombast, or affectation of fine writing.
Ancient Pistol is fed and stuffed with relic and rags of Marlowesque affectation-- "Holla!
Eager greeting, Joy at meeting, Watching for my step to come, Grief at briefest separation, Sorrow without affectation,-- These are over,--he is dumb!
There is no excitement about its close subtle trains of reasoning; and there is no affectation,--and therefore no affectation of impartiality.
Well, then, there will be the less restraint upon you--the less restraint, the less affectation.--And if Belton begins his favourite subject in behalf of keeping, it may make me take upon myself to oppose him: but fear not; I shall not give the argument all my force.
Damn'd confounded niceness, prudery, affectation, or pretty ignorance, if not affectation!--By my soul, Belford, I told thee all--I was more indebted to her struggles, than to my own forwardness.
Towards this new school of symbolists and affectationists Ruskin was not at first drawn, since it seemed to him unduly idealistic, if not mystic, and smacked not a little, as he thought, of popery.
With ridicule of the affectations of historians whose names and whose books have passed into oblivion, he joins sound doctrine upon sincerity of style.
They live upon Nature, --sympathize with it and love it,--are susceptible to the least touch of beauty,--are ardent, if not enduring, in their affectations,--and, unless provoked and irritated, are very peaceful and amiable.
This reply the sensible Milizia taxes with affectation,--saying, that, although an artist may discover in the work some marks of good design, it is now too maimed to pass for a beautiful statue.
She especially toadies to Miss Alscrip "the heiress," flattering her vanity, fostering her conceit, and encouraging her vulgar affectations.--General Burgoyne, The Heiress (1781).
There is a cant of art as well as of nature, though the former is not so unpleasant as the latter, which affects non-affectation.--(What does all this mean?)--But the proper language of poetry is in fact nothing different from that of real life, and depends for its dignity upon the strength and sentiment of what it speaks.
TRULY AFFECTD & KIND HUSBAND TENDER PART. &
Il me semble," says Madame De Stael, "cu'en lisant cette tragedie, on distingue parfaitement dans Hamlet l'egarement reel a travers l'egarement affecte.
Yours and his, too, and all our little circle's most affect'e.
effect, MD; +affecte+, H.--Lat.
The style is affected and over-elegant, abounds in odd conceits, and uses hopelessly involved sentences.
These consequences of the fall of Capua--the deep shock given to the respect and confidence which Hannibal had hitherto enjoyed among the Italian allies, and the endeavours made by every community that was not too deeply compromised to gain readmission on tolerable terms into the Roman symmachy --affected Hannibal much more keenly than the immediate loss.
Your brain is affected--" "It is not!"
Who can forbear being affected?--But, Madam, you can be no other man's.