His great delight, on such occasions, is to display his skill in lassoing an untamed colt, or in performing the feat called to colear a bull.
* * * * * TO THE RIGHT HONOURABLE WILLIAM CHARLES COLYEAR, EARL OF PORTMORE, VISCOUNT MILSINTOWN.
Kenneth Conibear (A); 1Jun64; R338666.
This is true of all God's commands; and it is especially true of the command we are now considering--"Hear him."
the UNITED STATES CONSUL!--Hear him!-- "Whatever may have been the dissatisfaction as regards emancipation among the planters at its commencement, there are few, indeed, if any, who are not now well satisfied that under the present system, their properties are better worked, and their laborers more contented and cheerful, than in the time of slavery."
"It was he who, with the Onondaga, Tayoga, and the hunter, Willet, whom we call the Great Bear, carried the letters from Corlear at New York to Onontio at Quebec.
In one cornear is the "Warrior's Chapel," crowded with the tombs of knights whose effigies, in full armor, lie recumbent on elaborate bases.
Dear, pensive glooms of nightfall drooped from the zenith slowly down, narrowing twilight to a belt of dying flame.
--Porque antes de terminar la senda, me dijo con el tono mas natural del mundo, tendriais que costear el precipicio a que cayo la maldita bruja que le da su nombre, y en el cual se cuenta que anda penando el alma que, despues de dejar el cuerpo, ni Dios ni el diablo han querido para suya.
"Why, Jack, of course,--dear old cousin Jack.
Dip in acetate of alumina mordant, then in a boiling-hot decoction of Brazil-wood--and, last of all, pass through a bath of cudbear.
Then they described a kind of curvilinear path upon the side of the fell, and both these first and last appearances were bounded by the top of the mountain.
--Dear one, I wait!
"--"Dear child, how you oblige me by asking anything!
"In my opinion there's only one symptom," she half whispered, as though telling something disagreeable--"fear--simply fear."
desear, to desire, long for, wish.
He had designs--'dear plots'--but they were other than fell out--a rough-hewing that was shaped to a different end.
lest the world should task you to recite What merit lived in me, that you should love After my death,--dear love, forget me quite, For you in me can nothing worthy prove; Unless you would devise some virtuous lie, To do more for me than mine own desert, And hang more praise upon deceased I Than niggard truth would willingly impart: O!
He did not anticipate that vegetation would be permanently affected, unless the eruption were of inconceivable duration and activity, for though the poisonous quality of hydrocyanic acid consisted in its sudden and complete arrest of oxidation, vegetation had two sources of life--the soil as well as the air; with this exception, all life, down to the lowest evolutionary forms, would disappear (here was the one point in which he was somewhat at fault), until the earth reproduced them.
HELENA What I have seen ye, too, with your own eyes, shall see, If ancient Night, within her wonder-teeming womb, Hath not forthwith engulfed, once more, her ghastly birth; But yet, that ye may know, with words I'll tell it you:-- What time the royal mansion's gloomy inner court, Upon my task intent, with solemn step I trod, I wondered at the drear and silent corridors.
And what I can do,--hear!
--"That is Dolores,--dear old Dolores!
To the Editor of the Scientific American: In your paper of the 21st of February there is an article on personal safety with electric currents, by Prof. A.E. Dolbear.
"Mr. Effingham!--dear sir," said Paul, almost gasping between surprise and rapture--"this is indeed beyond all my hopes--and this generous frankness too, in your lovely daughter--" Paul's hands had been transferred to those of the father, he knew not how; but releasing them hurriedly, he now turned in quest of Eve again, and found she had fled.
Baptista, thou art dreaming!--Fear befools thee.
Have telegraphed to DRURIOLANUS,--"Dear Sheriff, cannot come; but don't close House; let Opera go on as usual."
"Well," exclaimed this melodious vision, with sympathetic tact, "if every one is going to disown poor Hercules because he has eaten all our dinners, I shall be quite willing to have him, for he is a dzear ole loveykins, wasn't ums?" (
=a as in gate--g=ate ^a as in care--c^are )a as in cat--c)at .a as in ask--.ask a. ()o) as in what--wha.t :a as in car--c:ar a: as in all--a:ll ai (^a) as in air--^air ai (=a) as in aim--=aim au (:a) as in aunt--:aunt =e as in eve--=eve )e as in end--)end ~e as in her--h~er ^e as in there--th^ere e= (=a) as in they--the=y ea (=e) as in ear--=ear ei (=e) as in receive--rec=eive =i as in ice--=ice )i as in pin--p)in ~i (~e) as in bird--b~ird :i (=e) as in police--pol:ice ie= (=e) as in chief--chi=ef =o as in old--=old ^o as in lord--l^ord )o as in not--n)ot .o ()u) as in son--s.on o. (u.) as in wolf--wo.lf o: (=oo) as in do--do: oa (=o) as in boat--b=oat =oo (o:) as in moon--m=oon )oo (o.) as in foot--f)oot =u as in pure--p=ure )u as in cup--c)up ^u as in burn--b^urn u. (o.) as in full--fu.ll u: as in rude--ru:de ew (=u) as in new =y (=i as in fly--fl=y )y ()i) as in hymn--h)ymn ~y (~e) as in myrrh--m~yrrh CONSONANTS c (s) as in cent c (k) as in cat ce (sh) as in ocean ch (k) as in school ch (sh) as in machine ci (sh) as in gracious dg (j) as in edge ed (d) as in burned ed (t) as in baked f (v) as in of g (hard) as in get g (j) as in gem gh (f) as in laugh n (ng) as in ink ph (f) as in sulphur qu (kw) as in queen s (z) as in has s (sh) as in sure s (zh) as in pleasure ssi (sh) as in passion si (zh) as in occasion ti (sh) as in nation wh (hw) as in when x (z) as in Xavier x (ks) as in tax x (gz) as in exist * * * * * 6 DEFINITIONS LANGUAGE is the expression of thought by means of words.
Generally she sat quiet, but if the cry of an infant fell upon her ear, she would start, and her shriek could be heard throughout the village.
At fyrst, untutcht with horror of the fact, My purpose was to laye the guilt elswhear And for that purpose caus'd my man to mount him Over the cloyster wall.
emplear, to employ, make use of.
Elzear Blaze expressed his astonishment that the ladies should not have used their influence to prevent falconry from falling into disuse.
Ensear thy fertile and conceptious womb, Let it no more bring out ingrateful man!
Combined with this wide and genial sympathy was another quality which helped to endear her to her companions, viz.,
see, he dies, my father dies-- "Save, save, my father"--"Dear, angelic maid, "The charm'd Alphonso cried, be swift obey'd: "Unbind his chains--Ah, calm each anxious Pain, 155 "Aciloe's voice no more shall plead in vain; "Plac'd near his child, thy aged sire shall share "Our joys still cherish'd by thy tender care"-- "No more (she cried) will fate that bliss allow, "Before my lips shall breathe the nuptial vow, 160 "Some faithful guide shall lead his aged feet, "To distant scenes that yield a safe retreat; "Where some soft heart, some gentle hand, will shed "The drops of comfort on his hoary head: "My Zamor, if thy spirit trembles near, 165 "Forgive!"--she ceas'd, and pour'd her hopeless tear.
escasear, to give sparingly (or grudgingly).
She stared at him in wonder and perplexity, and exclaimed,--"Dear Clarence, how strangely you act!
Upon these occasions she would sometimes venture upon a good-humoured expostulation:--"Dear sir!
Josephine looked at me with innocent, grave eyes,--dear, simple child!-- and yet, for anybody but herself she would have been sufficiently discerning.
When the vessels came to their moorings, close to the land, Alcibiades, from fear of his enemies, was unwilling to disembark at once.
Better get off your footwear."
Only after I had awoke the loathing became unbearable and changed into a kind of fear,--fear of death.
Alas, I fear"--"Fear nothing," cried the baronet. "
His mother fell!--Appear, indignant shade!
The letter ran as follows:--"Dear friends,--I send you with this some little books, which I hope you will like to try to read; soon, I hope, I shall be able to help you with those texts you cannot make out by yourselves.
At the conclusion of the oath the above words are used, which may perhaps have originated in the very ancient manner of trial by battle in this country, when the appellee, laying his right hand on the book, takes the appellant by the right hand with his left, and maketh oath as follows:--"Hear this, thou who callest thyself John by the name of baptism, whom I hold by thy hand, that falsely upon me thou hast lied; and for this thou liest, that I who call myself Thomas by the name of baptism, did not feloniously murder thy father, W. by name, so help me God." (
flanquear, to flank, flag, falter, grow feeble.
The result was that not till he had got home, with his easy old footgear under his arm, did he become aware that the new boots pinched him most horribly.
The pope had the prudence to appoint both times very worthy primates; but men could not forbear observing his intention of thus drawing gradually to himself the right of bestowing that important dignity.
It has been summed up in the three words, Greek: Anechou kai apechou, "sustine et abstine," "Bear and forbear,"--bear whatever God assigns to you, abstain from that which He forbids.