+wakepleyes+, ceremonies attending the vigils for the dead,C. +Waken+, v. to be awake, to wake, cease from sleep, S, PP, S2; +woc+, pt.
all along, at all times, perpetually, at any rate, NED; +alne-way+, S2; +alwey+, C2, C3, PP; +alwais+, S2; +alleweyes+, NED.--AS.
And the King of Abcaz hathe the more strong contree: and he alle weyes vigerously defendethe his contree; azenst alle tho that assaylen him; so that no man may make him in subieccioun to no man.
In illustration of the former, we remember a passage from Gervase Markham, thus: "As in the composition of a delicate woman the grace of her cheeke is the mixture of red and white, the wonder of her eye blacke and white, and the beauty of her hand blew and white, any of which is not said to be beautifull if it consist of single or simple colours; and so in walkes or alleyes, the all greene, nor the all yellow, cannot be said to be most beautifull; but the greene and yellow, (that is to say the untroade grasse, and the well-knit gravelle) being equally mixt, give the eye both lustre and delight beyond comparison."
We will entirely remove from their bailiwicks the relations of Gerard de Atheyes, so that for the future they shall have no bailiwick in England; we will also remove Engelard de Cygony, Andrew, Peter, and Gyon, from the Chancery; Gyon de Cygony, Geoffrey de Martyn, and his brothers; Philip Mark, and his brothers, and his nephew, Geoffrey, and their whole retinue.
They receive the aid of the elite of the Buckeyes; and we have a strong faction in Kentucky, struggling zealously to make her one of the dependencies of Cincinnati!
Well, Buddy and Brighteyes went on and on, and up and up, and pretty soon they met an ant.
And attorneyes of court to the comyn peple of y'e royame as well in the spirituell lawe as in the temporall/ how torne they the lawe and statutes at their pleasir/ how ete they the peple/ how enpouere they the comynte/ I suppose that in alle Cristendom ar not so many pletars attorneys and men of the lawe as ben in englond onely/ for yf they were nombrid all that lange to the courtes of the channcery kinges benche.
And she looked at the children one by one, and seemed very much pleased with them, though she never asked them one question about how they were behaving; and then began giving them all sorts of nice sea-things—sea-cakes, sea-apples, sea-oranges, sea-bullseyes, sea-toffee; and to the very best of all she gave sea-ices, made out of sea-cows’ cream, which never melt under water.
may arme two hundreth Galleyes or Fusts by Sea, and by land he hath certaine sluses with the which when the king of Pegu pretendeth any harme towards him, hee may at his pleasure drowne a great part of the Countrey.
The very rafters of the howses bend; Some breake and are demolisht; barnes blowne downe; The very chimneyes rattle ore our heads; The strongest buildinges tremble just as if Theire is above a tempest, so belowe There weare a fearefull earth-quake.
I speake not this," says he, "in disprayse of the faukons, but of them which keepeth them lyke cockneyes."
Her step even was that of a lady, having neither the mincing tread of a Paris grisette, a manner that sometimes ascends even to the bourgeoise the march of a cockneyess, nor the tiptoe swing of a belle; but it was the natural though regulated step, of a trained and delicate woman.
When they came up, they stood at a little distance, and threw dried cuttle-fish and crabs'-eyes at us; but we, in return, attacking them with our darts and arrows, many of them were wounded; and, unable to stand it any longer, they retreated to the island.
Under which point of view the following passage, so strange in purport, so strange in phrase, seems characteristic enough:-- "The beginning of all Wisdom is to look fixedly on Clothes, or even with armed eyesight, till they become transparent. '
If you don't--" he paused and smiled his sudden, winning smile into the old man's wrathful eyes--"I'll explain more fully when the time comes."
S.H. Doll's Eyes.--Insignificant as may appear this petty article of commerce, it is well known to keep in employ several thousand hands, and goes to show the vast importance of trifles to a country of decided commercialists.
"Take the facts, Petrie,"--Smith clapped his hands upon my table and bent down, peering into my eyes--"is it characteristic of Fu-Manchu to kill a man by the direct agency of a snake and to implicate one of his own damnable servants in this way?"
Sheridan jumped up, and thrusting a piece of gold into his hand, exclaimed with tears in his eyes--"It never shall be said that Bob Mitchell wanted a guinea while his friend Sheridan had one to give him.
"Oh, yes!"--old Chloe closed her eyes,--"it is one of the blessed things Chloe's Lord will let her 'member, up there;" and Chloe wiped her eyes, in memoriam.
Tryin' to make a "draw" with the wash bord, so as to "Uker" the ball, and "checkmate" the other club, he was "distansed," and his spectacles went flyin', smashin' the glass and shuttin' off his eyesite.
And she answered softly, with a new light shining in her lovely eyes,--"Jesus Christ."
said Kinch, rolling up the white of his eyes--"just listen how we are going on!
German espionage was comporting itself like the personages in a political novel, and people consequently could not seem to believe in it,--although it was taking place right under their eyes,--just because its methods appeared too exaggerated and antiquated.
Eyes.--Large animals have small eye-balls in proportion to their size: this is very remarkably the case with the whales, as might be seen in the skeleton of the gigantic whale lately exhibited in London.
"Yes, I do," said Fly, quickly; "my eyes'll open out; but that's no matter, 'cause I don't want to go to sleep; I'd ravver not."
But now they are hid from thine eyes.--Luke six.,
"I know," said the Colonel, with beaming eyes,"--many weeks."
You see"--she bestowed upon him a swift glance of her brilliant eyes--"men in the theatrical world are not all like you.
Father"--and she clasped her hands and looked him full in the face with her earnest eyes--"Mr.
Yes, I'm married; but"--an' great tears came into his eyes--"my wife has been hopelessly insane for ten years.
After a time, that fit of burning agony went off;--tears came into my eyes;--my nature was softened.
This one has got wine-colored eyes,--'n' that's the reason they turn a fellah's head, I suppose.
The accidents of earth were nothing in his eyes,--neither the purple of kings nor the rags of poverty.
It was indeed necessary he should do so, for the various agitations she laboured under were so violent, as to be near throwing her into a swoon.--She no sooner found herself alone, than she flew to her chamber, and locked herself in, to prevent being interrupted by any of the servants; and as in all emotions of the mind, especially in that of a surprize, tears are a very great relief, her's found some ease from the sources of her eyes.--Never had the most dutiful child loved the tenderest of fathers more than she did Dorilaus; but then it was only a filial affection, and the very thoughts of his regarding her with that sort of passion she now found he did, had somewhat in them terribly alarming.--All she could do to reconcile herself to what seemed to be her fate was in vain.--This generous man who offers me his heart, said she, is not my father, or any way of my blood:--he has all the accomplishments of his whole sex centered in him.--I could wish to be for ever near him.--All that I am is owing to his goodness.--How wretched must I have been but for his bounty!--What unaccountable prejudice is this then that strikes me with such horror at his love!--what maid of birth and fortune equal to his own but would be proud of his addresses; and shall I, a poor foundling, the creature of his charity, not receive the honour he does me with the utmost gratitude!--shall I reject a happiness so far beyond my expectation!
Believe me, I have very good eyes,--New York has not printed its metal soul upon you."
Six feet two inches in his stockings he stood, and so straight that he looked taller even than that; blue-gray eyes full of a canny twinkle; freckles,--yes, freckles that were really past the bounds of belief, for up into his hair they ran, and to the rims of his eyes,--no pale, dull, equivocal freckles, such as might be mistaken for dingy spots of anything else, but brilliant, golden-brown freckles, almost auburn like his hair.
I don't feel like sitting still just now--nor"--she looked down into Sylvia's eyes--"nor yet like canning tomatoes," That walk, the last one taken with Aunt Victoria, became one of Sylvia's memories, although she never had a vivid recollection of what they saw during their slow ramble.
You did well to tell me," looking at her with love in his eyes,--not the tender sweetness of all those kind looks around, but the love that is for one.
He was twenty-seven, his black and naturally curled hair was very thin, there were eight or nine teeth that answered no call from his meat, and he wore in his right eyesocket a round glass, with no rim or string, held by a puckering of cheek and brow, giving him a quizzical, stage-like stare, and twisting his nose into a ripple of tiny wrinkles.
"As inconsolable as I am for the rich widow of Watling-street, who died a fortnight ago of the plague, and left her wealth to her footman," replied Pillichody, drawing forth his handkerchief and applying it to his eyes--"oh!
He was inflexible, and, having exhausted every artifice of innocence, wiped the tears from his eyes,--oh, these French!
And oh, the quaint tenderness of her eyes!--oh, the hint of faint, nameless perfume she diffused!
You have all felt very like it when you gazed into a certain pair of eyes,--or if you have not, you will some day,--and if you never do, why, God pity you!
you horrible eyesore!
They leave dressing up and making eyesores of theirselves to men wot 'ave never smelt salt water; men wot drift up and down the river in lighters and get in everybody's way.”
How important my absence from Paris seemed to me; and how Paris rushed into my eyes!--Paris--public ball-rooms, cafes, the models in the studio and the young girls painting, and Marshall, Alice, and Julien.
When one crossed the boundary from Turkish Palestine into the Lebanon province, what a change met his eyes!--peaceful and prosperous villages, schools filled with children, immense plantations of mulberry trees and olives, the slopes of the mountains terraced with beautiful vineyards, a handsome and sturdy population, police on every road to help the stranger, and young girls and women with happy laugh and chatter working in the fields.
People told hair-raising tales of that expedition down the river, of walks through the orange groves, of nights spent at dona Pepa's house, Rafael entering in the dark, in his stocking feet, like a thief; of silhouettes of the lovers outlined in suggestive poses against the bedroom curtain; of their appearing in windows their arms about each other's waists, looking at the stars--everything sworn to by voluntary spies, who could say "I saw it with my own eyes"--persons who had spent whole nights, on the river-bank, behind some fence, in some clump of bushes, to surprise the deputy on his way to or from his assignations.
There were rumors and surmises that the attractions which drew the young baronet to his bluff neighbor's hospitable hall were not the Squire's hearty cheer, old wine, and older stories, but a pair of shy, yet tender eyes,--red lips, that smiled a wordless welcome, and sometimes pouted at a late coming,--cheeks whose blushes daily grew warmer in love's ripening glow,--a voice whose tones daily grew deeper, and seemed freighted with more delicious meanings.