the laborious intellectual habits of this people, and their trying "text," are considered of no account,)--cancer of the stomach,--disease of the liver,--dyspepsia,--enfeebled nutrition, and consequent emaciation,--dryness of the mouth,--"the clergyman's sore-throat" and loss of voice,--irritability of the nervous system,--tremulousness,--palpitation and paralysis,--and, among the moral ills, loss of energy, idleness, drunkenness.
The others kept their station: and this task, Whereon thou lookst, began with such delight, That they surcease not ever, day nor night, Their circling.
Spencer, in his Fairy Queen, says admirably to young Ladies under the Distress of being defamed; 'The best, said he, that I can you advise, Is to avoid th' Occasion of the Ill; For when the Cause, whence Evil doth arise, Removed is, th' Effect surceaseth still.
600 "And here the antique fame of stout Camill Doth ever live; and constant Curtius, Who, stifly bent his vowed life to spill For countreyes health, a gulph most hideous Amidst the towne with his owne corps did fill, 605 T'appease the Powers; and prudent Mutius, Who in his flesh endur'd the scorching flame, To daunt his foe by ensample of the same.
"Next time, maybe you won't take so much coaxing," she teased.
He shall be a Yankee; he shall make nutmegs; he shall abuse the chivalrous South; he shall be what he likes; he sha'n't be teased--" and she wound her bare arms about his neck, quite indifferent to the reproving nudges of mamma and the sad mirthfulness of Jack.
"Well, then, you tease,--I called him Cousin Harry."
"Yes," said Sam, ruefully; "it's a fair teaser."
As time passes, it divides mankind into yet further species by sundry other methods: according to occupation, for example, as doctors, chauffeurs, gardeners; to race or color, as white men; negroes, Malays, Chinese; to disposition, as heroes, gift-givers, teasers, talkers; and so on.
John teases me sometimes, but he is nothing to Fred.
Never tell him that he is "a little tease"--that "you are tired to death of answering his questions"--that he is "a chatter-box that would weary the patience of Job;" or that, if he will "sit still for half an hour, without speaking a word, you will give him a reward."
But if her nature and her will be so, That she will plague the man that loves her most, And take delight t'encrease a wretches woe, Then all her natures goodly guifts are lost; And that same glorious beauties ydle boast Is but a bayt such wretches to beguile, As, being long in her loves tempest tost, She meanes at last to make her pitious spoyle.
If he do not strip his soule stark naked to us, say I am no fortune teller.--Please you to honour our society: we are going to indulge at the taverne hard by.
Sam, bending over an arithmetic, uncreased his brow till it became of a blank and marble smoothness.
We descended the tower--"Please remember the Sexton----!"
Costly viands will please his taste, but unappeased hunger will gnaw at his soul.
She unfolded the soiled paper and read:-- Wee, the braker Boys of burnham braker in mass meeting met Did pass thease res'lutions.
Then when in anger I am fain To leave her, swear I've naught to gain By staying, save th'increase of woe, Clarissa laughs.
He is the squirrel of squirrels, flashing from branch to branch of his favorite evergreens crisp and glossy and undiseased as a sunbeam.
In taking a lease, the tenant's solicitor should carefully examine the covenants, or if he take an underlease, he should ascertain the covenants of the original lease, otherwise, when too late, he may find himself so restricted in his occupation that the premises may be wholly useless for his purpose, or he may be involved in perpetual difficulties and annoyances; for instance, he may find himself restricted from making alterations convenient or necessary for his trade; he may find himself compelled to rebuild or pay rent in case of fire; he may find himself subject to forfeiture of his lease, or other penalty, if he should underlet or assign his interest, carry on some particular trade, &c. 1474.
Unpleased and pensive hence he takes his way, At his own peril; for his life must pay.
It was not any palace corridor There where we were, but dungeon natural, With floor uneven and unease of light.
He even set up a carriage in the fulness of his vain-glory, though he nearly starved the horses which drew it; and, as the ungreased wheels groaned and screeched on the axle-trees, you would have thought you heard the souls of the poor debtors he was squeezing.
"See," she cried, as they came panting up, "the bridegroom cometh from his chamber," and at that moment some unreleased air within the body brought it up for an instant to the surface, so that the torn and ghastly face and head emerged for a second as though to look at them.
R115091, 20Jul53, Miriam Lewis Veasey, Mrs. L. H. Richmond, E. R. Lewis & H. W. Lewis (C) LEWIS, WARREN K. Industrial stoichiometry, by Warren K. Lewis and Arthur H. Radasch.
In whose presence likewise stand his Barons and diuers others of his nobilitie, with great traines of folowers after them, of whom none dare speake so much as one word, vnlease they haue obtained licence of the emperor so to doe, except his iesters and stage-players, who are appointed of purpose to solace their lord.
Nov. 22, 1817, charged with twice administering a quantity of vitrol or verdigrease powder, or other deadly poison, with intent to murder Susanna, the infant daughter of George Barnes of Burgh cum Girsby.
We talked a good deal about the little Indian boy, and I got to love White Weasel long before he appeared in print as John Ermine.
For the more we try to do our duty, the higher notion we get of what our duty is; the more we do, the more we feel we ought to do; and the more we feel that we leave undone a great many things which we ought to do, and do a great many things which we ought not to do, and that there is no health in us: but a great deal of disease and weakness;--disease of soul, in the way of conceit, pride, selfishness, temper, obstinacy; weakness, in the way of laziness, fearfulness, and very often of sheer stupidity; we do not see, or rather will not take the trouble to see, what we ought to do, and how to do it.
all the Mac Quithens are bold When it's only with women they'll war Weasels that creep in the dark!
WEASELS.--Who they are who appear at a distance in the spiritual world like weasels, 514.
Mean, weasen-faced, poor white Georgians, who were able to show testimonials of their having produced large crops with a small number of hands, and who could tell to a fraction how long a slave could be worked on a given quantity of corn, also put in their claims for consideration.
Trimmed up with a lot of 'whereases' and 'as hereinbefore mentioned' and such like things.
Then to the elements Be free, and fare thou well!-Please you, draw near.
tis yeaself must answer that question, for why?
From the magazine of sorted wool, the master-clothier receives this sorted wool again, in order to its being wolfed,--greased, --carded;--and spun, under his inspection, and then delivered into the store-room of woollen yarn.
But my shortening space warns me to stop; and I must cease, for the present, from these thoughts of Future Years,--cease, I mean, from writing about that mysterious tract before us: who can cease from thinking of it?
M. de Francueil could not be witty that day, and Rousseau escaped directly on leaving the table, without having said a word,--displeased, perhaps, with having found a new contradiction to his claim of being the most persecuted, the most hated, and the most calumniated of men."
"But Georgy--I--" "You do like him--jest a bit--don't you?--please?"
If a person of consideration died, silence was imposed upon the whole of the people, and its duration was regulated by the rank of the deceased; and under certain circumstances it was not discontinued until his relations had killed many other persons to appease the spirit of the dead." (
I haven't seen one for such an age,--please, may I take it?
Ambergrease was not uncommonly used for culinary purposes.
157.--Diseases of Dogs and their Cure.--Fac-simile of a Miniature in the Manuscript of Phoebus (Fourteenth Century).
"And----Please, Mark," as he moved toward her. "
1352), C2, C3; +appease+, S3 (19a.
Mr. Harley"--she turned to him appealingly--"please don't study my feelings in the least; I can bear anything--now; just tell me what happened.
Well they understood that the spirit roused among the people would not be quieted again,--that what of ferocity in the nature of the bigot and the powerful had been appeased had but for the moment been satisfied.
He was a person of very few words, was not easily provoked, and was soon appeased.--Cervantes, Don Quixote, II.