And she cried out: "Mefeareth it will be the time of Lamorack next to be slain.
The Llanfear pattern.
On the wall opposite the arched entrance are the following inscriptions, comprising such moral rules, I presume, as were deemed most essential for the daily observance of the community: "HONOR ALL MEN"--"FEAR GOD"--"HONOR THE KING"--"LOVE THE BROTHERHOOD"; and again, as if this latter injunction needed emphasis and repetition among a household of aged people soured with the hard fortune of their previous lives,--"BE KINDLY AFFECTIONED ONE TO ANOTHER."
V.--Fear, a Cause.
+Of-feren+, v. to terrify, SD; +offearen+, S; +offerd+, pp.,
Thereupon the Emperor waxed wroth; the ban was laid upon them by Hermann, Bishop of Constance; but they withdrew, nevertheless, from the protection of the Empire, and Uri and Unterwalden with them,--fearing neither the Emperor nor the ban, for they could not conceive how it was a sin to maintain the right, and so they pastured their cattle without fear.
In 1802 John was made to say, after disarming Lovel (page 186):-- Still have the will without the power to execute, As unfear'd Eunuchs meditate a rape.
Blessed be God that there are still places where grinding poverty is unfelt and unfeared! "
The spaniel crouched by the door whining and scratching, and as Kerry came up it raised its beady black eyes to him with a look which, while it was not unfearful, held an unmistakable appeal.
The little Dog learned, without more ado, And soon could sit upright and walk upright too; In deepest waters unfearing could spring, And whatever was lost could speedily bring.
Ile try that presently;--feare nothing, ladyes.
Infatuation of Antony.--His early character--Powerful influence of Cleopatra over Antony,--Indignation at Antony's conduct.--Plans of Cleopatra.--Antony becomes a misanthrope.--His hut on the island of Pharos--Antony's reconciliation with Cleopatra.--Scenes of revelry.--Cleopatra makes a collection of poisons.--Her experiments with them.--Antony's suspicions.--Cleopatra's stratagem.--The bite of the asp.--Cleopatra's tomb.--Progress of Octavius.--Proposal of Antony.--Octavius at Pelusium.--Cleopatra's treasures.--Fears of Octavius.--He arrives at Alexandria.--The sally.--The unfaithful captain.--Disaffection of Antony's men.--Desertion of the fleet.--False rumor of Cleopatra's death.--Antony's despair.--Eros.--Antony's attempt to kill himself.--Antony taken to Cleopatra.--She refuses to open the door.--Antony taken in at the window.--Cleopatra's grief.--Death of Antony.--Cleopatra made prisoner.--Treatment of Cleopatra.--Octavius takes possession of Alexandria.--Antony's funeral.--Cleopatra's wretched condition.--Cleopatra's wounds and bruises.--She resolves to starve herself.--Threats of Octavius.--Their effect.--Octavius visits Cleopatra.--Her wretched condition.--The false inventory.--Cleopatra in a rage.--Octavius deceived.--Cleopatra's determination.--Cleopatra visits Antony's tomb.--Her composure on her return.--Cleopatra's supper.--The basket of figs.--Cleopatra's letter to Octavius.--She is found dead.--Death of Charmion.--Amazement of the by-standers.--Various conjectures as to the cause of Cleopatra's death.--Opinion of Octavius.--His triumph.
Spect Massam Clean be mighty high,--his best cretur done about killed wid dat tree;--feared he show dis nigger a stick worf two o' dat!"
"In my opinion there's only one symptom," she half whispered, as though telling something disagreeable--"fear--simply fear."
But I only hopes; I’m afeard this ar’n’t the last on him!”
Ay, that's a colt indeed, for he doth nothing but talk of his horse; and he makes it a great appropriation to his own good parts that he can shoe him himself; I am much afear'd my lady his mother play'd false with a smith.
Hogni answered, "None the more shall we waver for that cause; for little methinks have we shrunk aback whenas men fell to fight; and naught shall it avail thee to make us afeard,--and for an ill fate hast thou wrought."
I was afeared this cold weather they wadna lay good without a warm bite now and then."
Strains of melody, surpassin' by severil lengths the melifflous discordant notes of the one-armed hand organist's most sublimerest seemfunny, sircharged the atmosfear.
CHAPTER XXXIV MARCH 5, 1850--NOVEMBER 10, 1854 Precarious financial condition.--Regret at not being able to make loan.-- False impression of great wealth.--Fears he may have to sell home.-- F.O.J. Smith continues to give trouble.--Morse system extending throughout the world.--Death of Fenimore Cooper.--Subscriptions to charities, etc.--First use of word "Telegram.
Let no deluding dreames, nor dreadful sights, Make sudden sad affrights: No let house-fyres, nor lightnings helpless harmes, 340 Ne let the Pouke, nor other evill sprights, Ne let mischievous witches with theyr charmes, Ne let hob-goblins, names whose sence we see not, Fray us with things that be not: Let not the shriech-owle, nor the storke, be heard, 345 Nor the night-raven, that still deadly yels, Nor damned ghosts, cald up with mighty spels, Nor griesly vultures, make us once affeard: Ne let th'unpleasant quyre of frogs still croking Make us to wish theyr choking.
How darest thou tell thy dame thou art affear'd?
+A-feren+, v. to frighten, terrify, S, PP; +afferen+, MD; +affeare+, 2 pr.
How to keep away the Cholera.--Fear has proved at all times, but more particularly during the prevalence of cholera, a fruitful predisposing cause of disease; be firm, therefore, and confident.
Who knows, my dearest creature, turning to me, but we may already have one from the Captain?-- We will not go out of the coach!--Fear nothing--Why so apprehensive?--Oh!
Baptista, thou art dreaming!--Fear befools thee.
* * * * * ON FREEDOM FROM FEAR.--What makes the tyrant formidable?
The Expostulation.--Continued.--Fears of Poverty.--Encouragement.--Baldwin's Song.--Deceitfulness of visions indulgence.--Tormenting distressing Passions.--Comforts of a low Fortune.--Poverty in England contrasted with other Countries.--The Question.... The Conclusion.
And one, every inch a Queen, In life and in death a Queen, Whose blood baptized the place, In the days of madness and fear,-- Her shade has never a peer In majesty and grace.
'Tis he ordains the rolling year;-- Seasons and changes are his own; Then, mortal, live in God's own fear;-- One struggle, and the year was gone, But Peace had stolen o'er my breast; And as I gazed I shed a tear,-- And grateful for the last behest, I bless'd the just departed year.
'These dreadful secrets of the sky 'Alarm my soul with chilling fear:-- 'Do planets in their orbits fly?
you also will hate me, I fear!---- Yet you won't, when you know all!
what do we here, In this land of unbelief and fear?-- The Land of Dreams is better far, Above the light of the morning star."
He's nought to fear.-- Look there.
I am a great man"--this with a faint revival of vanity amid his fear--"a great man in my countree.
Criomthan's son was named Fearadach Finnfechtnach whose son was Fiacha Finnolaidh whose son again was Tuathal Teachtmhar.
"I dread thee, fate, relentless and severe, With all a poet's, husband's, father's fear!"--Burns.
I have no more fear,--but the odor, ah!
To prevent this, he married her to a prince beneath her rank, for whom he felt no fear,--Cambyses, the chief governor or king of Persia, who ruled a territory to the South, about one fifth the size of Media, and which practically was a dependent province.
Like the Mastiff, of which it is a smaller form, it is a descendant of the "Alaunt," Mastive, or Bandog, described by Dr. Caius, who states that "the Mastyve or Bandogge is vaste, huge, stubborne, ougly and eager, of a hevy, and burthenous body, and therefore but of little swiftnesse, terrible and frightful to beholde, and more fearce and fell than any Arcadian curre."
It was necessary to proceed; the first night after Mochuda's departure from Rahen the place that he came to was a cell called Drum Cuilinn Drumcullen, on the confines of Munster, Leinster, and Clanna Neill, but actually within Clanna Neill, scil.:--in the territory of Fearceall in which also is Rahen.
This preacher, we have been told, was Mr. James Fearclough, of Hardhorn, near Blackpool, who was the original organiser of the church.
440 "Ne feard the burning waves of Phlegeton, Nor those same mournfull kingdomes, compassed With rustle horrour and fowle fashion; And deep digd vawtes*; and Tartar covered With bloodie night and darke confusion; 445 And iudgement seates, whose iudge is deadlie dred, A iudge that after death doth punish sore The faults which life hath trespassed before.
Only methought the time too swiftly pass'd, And every note I fear'd would be the last.
When the pale cheek, the bursting sigh, The soul that hov'ring in the eye, Express'd the pains it felt, the pains it fear'd-- Ah!
When monarchy began to bleed, And treason had a fine new name; When Thames was balderdash’d with Tweed, And pulpits did like beacons flame; When Jeroboam’s calves were rear’d, And Laud was neither loved nor fear’d, This gospel-comet first appear’d.
* Adrad, terrified The scalie backe of that most hideous snake 305 Enwrapped round, oft faining to retire And oft him to assaile, he fiercely strake Whereas his temples did his creast front tyre*; And, for he was but slowe, did slowth off shake, And, gazing ghastly on, (for feare and yre 310 Had blent** so much his sense, that lesse he feard,)-- Yet, when he saw him slaine, himselfe he cheard.
What is that about perfect love casting out fear?--don't believe it!
"Thou bow'dst thy glorious head to none, fear'dst none."
240 Of trecherie or traines nought tooke he keep, But, looslie on the grassie greene dispredd, His dearest life did trust to careles sleep; Which, weighing down his drouping drowsie hedd, In quiet rest his molten heart did steep, 245 Devoid of care, and feare of all falshedd: Had not inconstant Fortune, bent to ill, Bid strange mischance his quietnes to spill.