Ils essayerent d'echanger quelques paroles, mais ils ne se comprirent pas, car l'un etait un Francais et l'autre etait un Russe.
The glimpse which he had of his own back the night of his escape from the quicksand—his own footmarks disappearing into the quicksand with no return steps visible—the prophecy of Saft Tammie about his meeting himself and perishing in the quicksand—all lent aid to the conviction that he was in his own person an instance of the döppleganger.
DERANGER, oter de son rang, de sa place; detourner de ses habitudes, de son devoir.
Amid the changes of time, the monotony of events, and the injustice of mankind, there is always accessible to the poorest this one draught of enjoyment,--danger.
Eleanor A. Ellwanger (NK); 26Jul61, R279491.
"I will never compel her to do anything to endanger her future happiness," returned the grocer. "
A fall from's horse, they say, Hath much endanger'd him.
It was conceded that the armies of the Allies had been forced back and that Paris was endangered.
Yet he was so worried and threatened by the King, who had taken away from him the government of the Prince, his son, and the custody of certain castles; he was so importuned by the bishops themselves, for fear that the peace of the country would be endangered,--that in a weak moment he promised to sign the articles, reserving this phrase: "Saving the honor of his order."
Yet marry the man from whom only it can be endangered!--Unhappy, thrice unhappy Clarissa Harlowe!--In how many difficulties has one rash step involved thee!--And she turned from him and wept.
There is nothing more to be said; and all prolonging of the discussion is a needless pain, and is endangering the very foundations of our affection for each other.
It is a form of sport which costs the lives of many hounds and endangers those of the huntsmen themselves.
ECHANGER, faire un echange.
Flowers, beautiful in your sublime decay, I press you to my lips; these northern solitudes, far from the rank Parisian garden where I gathered you, are full of you, even as the sea-shell of the sea, and the sun that sets on this wild moorland evokes the magical verse:-- "Un soir fait de rose et de bleu mystique Nous echangerons un eclair unique Comme un long sanglot tout charge d'adieux."
hennes He answerd to them that he was so vsed and accustomed wyth theyr chydynge that the chydynges of them ne of estrangers dyde hym no greef ne harme/ gyue thou place to hym that brawleth or chydeth/ and in suffrynge hym thou shalt be his vaynquysshour/ And Cathon fayth whan thou lyuyst ryghtfully recche the not of the wordes of euyll peple/ And therfore it is sayd in a comyn prouerbe/ he that well doth reccheth not who seeth hit/ & hit is not in our power to lette men to speke.
Colonel Ermatanger, and on Captain Jones, commanding the escort, and every panel of the carriage driven in.
Erchanger, relying upon aid from Arnulf and the Hungarians, usurped the ducal crown and took the bishop prisoner.
The American Kemp engine, differing widely in principle but equally practicable, and the Krupp-Erlanger came hard upon the heels of this, and by the autumn of 1954 a gigantic replacement of industrial methods and machinery was in progress all about the habitable globe.
ETRANGER, ERE, qui est d'une autre nation, d'un autre pays.
Un expose defigurant les evenements des derniers jours ayant paru dans la presse etrangere, le Ministere des Affaires Etrangeres croit de son devoir de publier l'apercu suivant des pourparlers diplomatiques pendant le temps susvise.
L'Ambassadeur en France au Ministre des Affaires Etrangeres.
Tout ce qui lui est presente de la sorte reste sur cette table; et comme la porte de ce Temple est toujours ouverte, qu'il n'y a personne prepose pour y veiller, que par consequent y entre qui veut, et que d'ailleurs il est eloigne du Village d'un grand quart de lieue, il arrive que ce sont ordinairement des Etrangers, Chasseurs ou Sauvages, qui profitent de ces mets et de ces fruits, ou qu'ils sont consommes par les animaux.
"Thou oughtest therefore to have put my money to the exchangers.
Ganesh Babu is sure to come to terms with me; and I know a very smart sardar (ganger) who will supply me with any number of coolies I want.
After some conference, the rajah ordered 500 of his naires, out of 3000 who were in his service, to join Pacheco, under the command of Gandagora and Frangera the overseers of his household, and the caymal of Palurta, whom he directed to obey Pacheco in all things as if he were himself present.
re + frangere.
Rome the rival of Alexandria.--Extent of their rule.--Extension of the Roman empire.--Cleopatra's father.--Ptolemy's ignoble birth.--Caesar and Pompey.--Ptolemy purchases the alliance of Rome.--Taxes to raise the money.--Revolt at Alexandria.--Ptolemy's flight.--Berenice.--Her marriage with Seleucus.--Cleopatra's early life.--Ptolemy an object of contempt.--Ptolemy's interview with Cato.--Character of Cato.--Ptolemy's reception.--Cato's advice to him.--Ptolemy arrives at Rome.--His application to Pompey.--Action of the Roman senate.--Plans for restoring Ptolemy.--Measures of Berenice.--Her embassage to Rome.--Ptolemy's treachery.--Its consequences.--Opposition to Ptolemy.--The prophecy.--Attempts to evade the oracle.--Gabinius undertakes the cause.--Mark Antony.--His history and character.--Antony in Greece.--He joins Gabinius.--Danger of crossing the deserts.--Armies destroyed.--Mark Antony's character.--His personal appearance.--March across the desert.--Pelusium taken.--March across the Delta.--Success of the Romans.--Berenice a prisoner.--Fate of Archelaus.--Grief of Antony.--Unnatural joy of Ptolemy.
SEE Feuchtwanger, Lion.
Out of the house he plumped, to the waiting double-header of locomotives attached to the rotary, and the other engines, parked on the switches, with their wedge ploughs, jull-ploughs, flangers, and tunnel wideners.
He expressed his astonishment at what had befallen us, and then told us his own story, which was as follows:--"Strangers," said he, "I am a Cyprian by birth, and left my country to merchandise with this youth, who is my son, and several servants.
And sum men clepen it Ganges; for a kyng that was in Ynde, that highte Gangeres, and that it ran thorge out his lond.
Time went by and so did the rail-head, leaving the two mysteries behind as permanent-way gangers.
A long and handsome chain bridge crosses the Jumna near the town of Gassanger.
Burney, however, says that they gathered, from signs made by some other Indians, that the bodies had already been cut to pieces, and one man came down into the water flourishing Cook's hanger "with many tokens of exultation and defiance."
We saw the ancient dragon-gabled church of Burgund; and the delightful, showery town of Bergen; and the gloomy cliffs of the Geiranger-Fjord laced with filmy cataracts; and the bewitched crags of the Romsdal; and the wide, desolate landscape of Jerkin; and a hundred other unforgotten scenes.
Among them are: Samfundets Stoetter, "The Pillars of Society," Et Dukkehjem, "A Doll's House," Gengangere, "Ghosts," En Folkefiende, "An Enemy of the People," Rosmerholm, Fruenn fra Havet, "The Lady from the Sea," Little Eyolf, Bymester Solnes, "Masterbuilder Solnes," John Gabriel Borkman, and the latest and most-talked-about, Hedda Gabler.
CHAPTER XVIII Manner of procuring and paying seamen at Liverpool in the Slave Trade; their treatment and mortality.--Murder of Peter Green.--Dangerous situation of the Author in consequence of his inquiries.
I ordered Granger to follow the enemy with Wood's division, but he was so much excited, and kept up such a roar of musketry in the direction the enemy had taken, that by the time I could stop the firing the enemy had got well out of the way.
"--Granger's Biographical History.
BUCK GRANGERFORD, a spirited son of the Grangerford clan, who pays with his life for fealty to family and feud.--Mark Twain Samuel Langhorne Clemens, Adventures of Huckleberry Finn (1885).
The actual vendetta may possibly survive in some semi-barbarous regions, and Grangerfords and Shepherdsons (as in Mark Twain's immortal romance) may still be shooting each other at sight.
Evans was William Evans, who had grangerised Byron's English Bards and Scotch Reviewers.