"It is a perfect rabbits'-warren below, and if you were once to lose your way there, the chances would be a hundred to one against your ever coming out again.
1265 Then gan he to himselfe new shape to frame, And that faire face, and that ambrosiall hew, Which wonts to decke the gods immortall crew, And beautefie the shinie firmament, He doft, unfit for that rude rabblement.
R64052 ... <pb id='314.png' /> RABENECK, Elena.
Although mentioned by the "Lex Burgundionum" as one of the Burgundian kings, he does not appear in the early Norse version, or in other poems dealing with these persons, such as the "Waltharius", the "Rabenschlacht", the "Rosengarten", etc.,
Six men are to be hanged on the morrow: comes no hammering from the Rabenstein?--their gallows must even now be o' building.
Ma sempre piu raccende e piu rinuova, Quanto spenger piu cerca, il rio sospetto; Come l'incauto augel che si ritrova In ragna o in visco aver dato di petto, Quanto piu batte l'ale e piu si prova Di disbrigar, piu vi si lega stretto.
Ainsi peuent jouer Misire li filsoufe atout lour propre perte, mes a l'ore quand tiex fantaisies se respanderont es joenes bacheliers et parmy la menue gent, celz averont pour toute Loy manducemus et bibamus, cras enim moriemur; et trop isnellement l'en raccomencera la descente de l'eschiele, et d'home crestien deviendra hons sauvaiges, et d'home sauvaige gat- maimons, et de gat-maimon blayriaus.'
Caustic (Colonel), a fine gentleman of the last century, very severe on the degeneracy of the present race.--Henry Mackenzie, in The Lounger.
R. RACEMOSUM.--Central China, 1880.
+To-racen+, v. to scrape to pieces, C2. (
hraki, spittle; A. S. hrara, cough, phlegm, the throat, jaws; G. rachen, the jaws." (
racken, to rack, recken, to stretch, reach out.
There was open house then at Castle Rackrent, and grand dinners, and all the gentlemen drinking success to Sir Condy till they were carried off.
But you and I would much rather be life holders under Monks than rackrenters...." St Thomas Aquinas has told us that there were three things for a sight of which he would have endured a year in Purgatory, not unwillingly: Christ in the flesh, Rome in her flower, and an Apostle disputing.
IV.--The Last of the Rackrents When Sir Condy and his lady came down in June, he was pleased to take me aside to complain of my son and other matters; not one unkind word of my lady, but he wondered that her relations would do nothing for them in their great distress.
Ce sentiment, le lecteur anglais ne l'eprouve pas a lire les memoires qui lui sont offerts, et qui, s'ils ne racontent pas, d'habitude, des exploits guerriers, relatent les phases principales d'une lente evolution, d'un progres tres reel dans les moeurs, dans la culture et dans l'amelioration sociale generale.
s., PP; +radden+, pl.,
+Reden+, v. to give advice, to take counsel, S, S2, S3, C2, B; +readen+, S; +raden+, to succour, S; +raddest+, 2 pt.
Veteres mature suadent ungues amoris esse radendos, priusquam producant se nimis.
SEE Radenhausen, Paul.
And as she breathed her heavenward sigh, 'Twas halved by that light all radiently, As it lit her up to eternity.
+Rechen+, v. to explain, S; +ræcchen+, to relate, S; +rechede+, pt.
géomer + r´æden.
yer of age he conquerd cartage And toke moche peple in Ostage/ Amonge whom he was presented wyth a right fair mayde for his solas and playsir whiche was assurid and handfast unto a noble yong gentillman of cartage whiche was named Indiuicible/ And anon as this gentill scipio knewe that Notwythstandyng that he was a prynce noble & lusty Dyde do calle anon the parents and kynnesmen of them And deliuerid to them their doughter wyth oute doyng of ony vilonye to her/ and y'e raensom or gold that they had ordeyned for their doughter/ gaf hit euery dele In dowaire to her And the yong man that was her husbonde sawe the fraunchise and gentilnes of hym/ torned hymself and the hertes of the noble peple unto the loue & alliance of the romayns/ And this suffiseth as towchynge the kynge &c. Illustration The seconde chapitre of the seconde book treteth of the forme and maners of the Quene.
My second argument is grounded upon the like place of Scripture, which though before mentioned in effect, yet for some reasons is to be repeated (and by Plato's good leave, I may do it, Greek: dis to kalon raethen ouden blaptei) "Fools" (saith David) "by reason of their transgressions."
s., S; +rafte+, C2; +ræueden+, pl.,
Or think of the Servians--that hospitable people, good lovers and good haters, with their ancient, almost prehistoric, system of family communities surviving down to modern days, and blossoming out in a perfect genius for co-operative agriculture and Raffeisen banks!
Elles s'en raffolent, but Ned, incredible as it may seem, is far from being grateful for such a doubtful blessing!
Raftsmen told me that when traversing lagoons in their log canoes, if a moccasin is met some distance from land he will frequently enter the canoe for refuge or for rest, and instances have been known where the occupant has been so alarmed as to jump overboard and swim ashore in order to escape from this malignant reptile.
Raven's Group, B2, formed part of an Italian Raggruppamento, or collection of Groups, under the command of a certain Sicilian Colonel named Canale, a dapper little man who generally wore white gloves, even in the front line.
Footnote 1: "Con parlar basso e bei ragionamenti."
This is M. 23, 50, R.I.A., in the handwriting of John Murphy, "na Raheenach."
Mochuda did proceed with his disciples, eight hundred and sixty seven in number (and as many more they left buried in Rahen).
If facilities for borrowing at remunerative rates existed in towns, agricultural banks on the Schulze-Delitzsch and Raiffeisen systems would soon overspread the land.
At each side of the gates ran a wall surmounted by iron railings,--extending to the gardener's cottage on the one side, and to the coach-house on the other.
Railwaymen are starving, for railways have ceased to work.
27:31 And after that they had mocked him, they took the robe off from him, and put his own raiment on him, and led him away to crucify him.
Be thou asham'd that I have took upon me Such an immodest raiment- if shame live In a disguise of love.
in flesh was raimented: How He was killed and buried; from the dead How He arose to life with victory, And reigned in heaven; how all of us shall be Glorious like Him whose hearts to His are wed: How they who die for love of reason, give Hypocrites, tyrants, sophists--all who sell Their neighbours ill for holiness--to hell: How the dead saint condemns the bad who live; How all he does becomes a law for men; How he at last to judge shall come again!
Not that!--I tell thee, holy man, Thy raiments and thy ebony cross affright me!
The parentage and birth of Cleopatra.--Cleopatra's residence in Egypt.--Physical aspect of Egypt.--The eagle's wings and science.--Physical peculiarities of Egypt connected with the laws of rain.--General laws of rain.--Causes which modify the quantity of rain.--Striking contrasts.--Rainless regions.--Great rainless region of Asia and Africa.--The Andes.--Map of the rainless region.--Valley of the Nile.--The Red Sea.--The oases.--Siweh.--Mountains of the Moon.--The River Nile.--Incessant rains.--Inundation of the Nile.--Course of the river.--Subsidence of the waters.--Luxuriant vegetation.--Absence of forests.--Great antiquity of Egypt.--Her monuments.--The Delta of the Nile.--The Delta as seen from the sea.--Pelusiac mouth of the Nile.--The Canopic mouth.--Ancient Egypt.--The Pyramids.--Conquests of the Persians and Macedonians.--The Ptolemies.--Founding of Alexandria.--The Pharos.
Comme ma motion, et tous ses developpemens sont entierement prets, j'attends avec une vive impatience ses nouvelles lettres, afin d'achever de classer les faits et les raisonnemens de Monsieur Clarkson, et, cette deduction entierement finie, de commencer a manoeuvrer en tactique le succes douteux de cette perilleuse proposition.
Pascal, a philosopher whom we both love, has said, how truly!--"Que tout notre raisonnement se reduit a ceder au sentiment;" and it is not impossible that the sentiment of the natural, had time permitted it, would have regained its old ascendency over the harsh mathematical reason of the schools.