There are two inscribed circles; on the inner and broader one appear letters, which have been read,--RAHEWISHNBY.
A remarkable dream, my lord; rendered more vivid--or, as you say, "real"--by your present disturbed state of health.
I accounted for the fact in the most reasonable way I knew,--I, who rejoice in being reasonable,--by thinking it occurred in consequence of my long watchfulness, and sombreness of thought and soul.
And would you not be surprized, if your resistance should be termed rebellion?--By the former premises you must answer, yes.--Such then is the case with the wretched Africans.
This song of Ould-es-Serge we have sung In Ayd-el-Rebye, in the singing month, At Sydy-Khaled-ben Sinan.
The host, after some hesitation, at length went and spoke to the stranger, who calmly answered him: "By whom have I been recognised?"--"By that gentleman," said the landlord, pointing out the former. "
These bishops were surrounded and supported by priests, secular and regular,--by those who ruled the people in small parishes, and those who ruled the upper classes in their monastic cells.
"Messer Gastaldo," Antonio answered with reluctance, "by signs which be but trifles to relate,--by a word dropped in Padua, and not for mine ear,--one of them--I know not which--hath, perchance, affair with a master mightier than thou."
"Prince Victor," the whisper pursued with relish--"by-blow, they say, of a Russian grand duke and a Manchu princess--half Russian, half Chinese, all devil!"
Any one who is drowned will have every attention paid to his remains,--by the sharks.
Those cold and chilling draughts of air on one side of the body, while the other side is scorched by a Chimney Fire, which every one who reads this must often have felt, cannot but be highly detrimental to health; and in weak and delicate constitutions must often produce the most fatal effects.--I have not a doubt in my own mind that thousands die in this country every year of consumptions occasioned solely by this cause.--By a cause which might be so easily removed!--by a cause whose removal would tend to promote comfort and convenience in so many ways.
Every new form of man establishes another current in those reciprocations of thought, in those electrical streams of sympathy,--of wholesome attraction and wholesome repulsion,--by which the intellectual life is kindled and quickened.
ELECTRICITY, MICROSCOPY, ETC.-Apparatus for demonstrating that Electricity develops only on the Surface of Conductors.--1 figure The Colson Telephone.--3 engravings The Meldometer.--An apparatus for determining the melting points of minerals Touch Transmission by Electricity in the Education of Deaf Mutes.--By S. TEFFT WALKER.--With 1 figure V. HORTICULTURE.--Candelabra Cactus and the California Woodpecker.--By C.F. HOLDER.--With 2 engravings How Plants are reproduced.--By C.E. STUART.--A paper read before the Chemists' Assistants' Association VI.
If any Whig thought it worth while to subject Reresby's Memoirs, North's Examen, Mulgrave's Account of the Revolution, or the Life of James the Second, edited by Clarke, to a similar scrutiny, it would soon appear that Burnet was far indeed from being the most inexact writer of his time.
When woman has thus acquired these great resources,--by books, by travel, by extended intercourse, and by the soaring of an untrammelled soul,--then only does she shine and guide and inspire, and become, not the equal of man, but his superior, his mentor, his guardian angel, his star of worship, in that favored and glorious realm which is alike the paradise and the empire of the world!
+resonable+, PP; +resnabyl+, HD; +renable+, PP; +runnable+, PP.
Cambridge U.S.A. MDCCCI (1901) Contents NAZEBY HALL 300 EATON PLACE HEAVILAND MANOR HAZELDENE COURT CHATEAU DE CROIXMARE YACHT "SAUTERELLE" CAUDEBEC HOTEL FRASCATI, HAVRE CHATEAU DE CROIXMARE CHAMPS ELYSEES CHATEAU DE CROIXMARE RETBY CARRISTON TOWERS CHEVENIX CASTLE FOLJAMBE PLACE NAZEBY HALL It was perhaps a fortunate thing for Elizabeth that her ancestors went back to the Conquest, and that she numbered at least two Countesses and a Duchess among her relatives.
Mr. Doran inherited it through his mother, I think you said, as there are no Lord Retbys left.
Suddenly a wild excited look came into his eyes, and, leaping up with a shrill cry, which caused all the horses to look round at him, he once more snatched Martin up, and holding him firmly gripped to his ribby side by his arm, bounded off to where a mare was standing giving suck to her young foal.
Little Reuby pulled her hand and began to run faster. "
R105060, 7Jan53, C. C. Birchard & Co. (PWH) DYKSTRA, LILLIAN RICKABY Ballads and songs of the shanty-boy.
Right(Left)by file, 2.
It should be noticed that Lockhart has also been credited with the bitter critical part of the Jane Eyre review, printed below--of which any man ought to have been ashamed--as Miss Rigby (afterwards Lady Eastlake) is believed to have written "the part about the governess."
Weel, friend Robby," said the latter, "I hear you're to get the vacant gown.
"A second Romeo and Juliet, eh?"--Louis' laugh had a bitter ring,--"By the way, what is his name?"
And as to four, suppose--in a sudden alarm, say, those cut off by land could run another half-chance to reach the place by river.--By the way, the nunnery has a bell to ring."
By the Special Correspondent of The Morning Roast.)--By intervening in Russia at once the Allies can destroy Bolshevism at a blow.
+Robben+, v. to plunder, spoil, rob, SkD, PP; +robby+, S2.--AF.
upon his Tryall should be found Guilty of Killing M'r Christopher Rowsby, that Execution should be suspended untill his Majesties pleasure should be further signified unto Me; And forasmuch as the sd George Talbott was Indicted upon the Statute of Stabbing and hath Received a full and Legall Tryall in open Court on y'e Twentieth and One and Twentieth dayes of this Instant Aprill, before his Majesties Justices of Oyer and Terminer, and found Guilty of y'e aforesaid fact and condemned for the Same, I, therefore, *ffrancis Lord Howard, Baron of *ffingham, his Majesties Lieu't and Gov'r.
~1~, 299 at Fourth dinner at Paris (1832), 424 return to America, ~2~, 3 M. on, 4 and invention of telegraph, 14 Roberts, M.O., and Atlantic cable, ~2~, 343 Robinson, Charles, and M.'s telegraph in Europe, ~2~, 255 Roby, Mrs. Margaret, from M. (1829) on ocean voyage, Liverpool, ~1~, 306 (1830) on journey to London, experiences there, Canterbury, Dover, Channel passage, Paris, 306 on journey to Dijon, diligence, funeral, Continental Sunday, 318 Rocafuerto, Vicente, M. on, ~1~, 247 Rogers, H.J., and telegraph, ~2~, 239 break with M., 277, 278 from Smith (1871) on Henry's invention of telegraph, 498 Rogers, Lewis, return to America (1832), ~2~, 4 Rogers, Nathaniel, and origin of Academy of Design, ~1~, 280 Rogers, Samuel, and M., ~1~, 95, 308 Roman Catholic Church, emancipation question in England (1812), ~1~, 67; M. on French funeral, 321, 322 on Sisters of Charity, 323 on ritual, 324, 340, 398 festa infionta at Genzano, 354-359 M.'s discussion with converts, 377, ~2~, 364 gambling priests, ~1~, 396 M. on sacred pictures, 399 M.'s antagonism and controversies, ~2~, 36-37, 330-333, 337 See also Rome.
For spunging and brushing Robyn Hods cotys . . . . . .
The next notice is in Wyntown's Scottish Chronicle, written about 1420, where the following lines occur--without any connection, and in the form of an entry--under the year 1283:-- "Lytil Jhon and Robyne Hude Wayth-men ware commendyd gude: In Yngil-wode and Barnysdale Thai oysyd all this tyme thare trawale."
Done into English by Ralph Robynson.
When Rokeby came out, contemporaneously with the Giaour, the undergraduates of Oxford and Cambridge ran races to catch the first copies, and laid bets as to which of the rivals would win.
This must have been in Sir WALTER SCOTT'S proleptic mind when he wrote (in Rokeby):-- "Young Redmond, soil'd with smoke and blood, Cheering his mates with heart and hand Still to make good their desperate stand."
Her home was at the distance of eight miles from Romanby; and Morton bridge, hard by the heath where she was murdered, is the traditionary scene of her nocturnal revisitings.
THE WONDERFUL ADVENTURES of NILS by SELMA LAGERLOeF TRANSLATED FROM THE SWEDISH BY VELMA SWANSTON HOWARD CONTENTS The Boy Akka from Kebnekaise The Wonderful Journey of Nils Glimminge Castle The Great Crane Dance on Kullaberg In Rainy Weather The Stairway with the Three Steps By Ronneby River Karlskrona The Trip to Oeland Oeland's Southern Point The Big Butterfly Little Karl's Island Two Cities The Legend of Smaland The Crows The Old Peasant Woman From Taberg to Huskvarna The Big Bird Lake Ulvasa-Lady The Homespun Cloth The Story of Karr and Grayskin The Wind Witch The Breaking Up of the Ice Thumbietot and the Bears The Flood Dunfin Stockholm Gorgo the Eagle On Over Gaestrikland A Day in Haelsingland In Medelpad A Morning in Angermanland Westbottom and Lapland Osa, the Goose Girl, and Little Mats With the Laplanders Homeward Bound Legends from Haerjedalen Vermland and Dalsland The Treasure on the Island The Journey to Vemminghoeg Home at Last The Parting with the Wild Geese Some of the purely geographical matter in the Swedish original of the "Further Adventures of Nils" has been eliminated from the English version.
From the two together we learn, that Colonel Talbot, the Surveyor-General in 1684, killed Mr. Christopher Rousby on board of a ship of war; and we are apprised that Rousby was a gentleman of rank and authority in the Province, holding an important commission from the King.
Such a monument of the past as this, of course, could not escape our special attention, and, upon inquiry, we were told that it was once, a long time ago, the family home of the Rousbys, the ancestors of the present occupants of the estate; that several generations of this family, dating back to the early days of the Province, had resided in it; and that when it had fallen into decay, the modern building was erected, and the old one suffered to crumble into the condition in which we saw it.
The writers are Robert Roxby and Thomas Doubleday.
=Alternative Route.=--By steamboats from London Bridge, etc.,
To the Sire de la Tremouille Valentine gives "a cup and basin of gold;" to Queen Isabella, "a golden image of St. John, surrounded with nine rubies, one sapphire, and twenty-one pearls;" to Mademoiselle de Luxembourg, "another small golden sacred image, surrounded with pearls;" and lastly, in an account of 1394, headed, "Portion of gold and silver jewels bought by Madame la Duchesse d'Orleans as a New Year's gift," we find "a clasp of gold, studded with one large ruby and six large pearls, given to the King; three paternosters for the King's daughters, and two large diamonds for the Dukes of Burgundy and Berry."
The following letter was addressed by Layton, one of the emissaries of the Dissolution, to Lord Cromwell, at the Reformation:-- "Please your worship to understand that the Abbot of Fountaynes hath so greatly dilapidated his house, wasted ye woods, notoriously keeping six ------; and six days before our coming, he committed theft and sacrilege, confessing the same; for at midnight he caused the chapleyne to stele the keys of the secton, and took out a jewel, a cross of gold with stones; one Warren, a goldsmith of the Chepe, was with him in his chamber at the hour, and there they stole out a great emerode with a rubye, the said Warren made the Abbot believe the rubye was a garnet, and so for that he paid nothing for the emerode, but L20.
Deare, give me leave to touche thee and imprinte My soule uppon theise rubyes.
He was Headmaster during the whole of the time Charles was at Rugby, except the last year, during which Dr. Goulburn held that office.
but I verily think That I should cleave the rudesby to the earth With my good oaken staff, and think no harm, That offer'd you an insult, I being by.
One of their names Sir, is, Sir Gyles Goosecappe, the others Sir Cutt Rudseby.
Rogers, Rev. Rogers, school assistant Romilly, Lord Ronalds Rose, Rev. H.J. Rosse, Lord, and Rosse's Telescope Rosser, pupil Rothery Rothman Round Down Cliff, blasting of Rouse, Rev. R.C. M. Routh, Dr E.J. Royal Astronomical Society (see also Appendix "Printed Papers") Royal Exchange clock Royal Institution Royal Society (see also Appendix "Printed Papers") Royal Society of Edinburgh Ruencker, Paramatta Ruencker Rundell Rusby Russell, Lord John Sabine, Col.