184 End of Project Gutenberg's Rough and Tumble Engineering, by James H. Maggard *** END OF THIS PROJECT GUTENBERG EBOOK ROUGH AND TUMBLE ENGINEERING *** ***** This file should be named 11164.txt or 11164.zip ***** This and all associated files of various formats will be found in: http://www.gutenberg.net/1/1/1/6/11164/ Updated editions will replace the previous one--the old editions will be renamed.
Greek antiquity has not left us more elegant verses, nor elegies more passionate, than these, of which but a small portion has been saved from forgetfulness in the anthologies of Hbn Khayan, Hbn el Abbar, Hbn Bassam de Turad-eddin, and Ibn el Khatib el Maggari.
It's on principles like these--boldly and unblushingly avoo'd here--in Mr. Awmrose's paper-parlour, at the conclusion o' the sixth brodd, on the evening o' Monday the 22nd o' September, Anno Domini aughteen hunder and twunty-aught, within twa hours o' midnicht--that you, sir, have been yeditin' a Maggasin that has gone out to the uttermost corners o' the yerth, wherever civilization or uncivilization is known, deludin' and distracktin' men and women folk, till it's impossible for them to ken their right hand frae their left-- or whether they're standin' on their heels or their heads--or what byeuk ought to be perused, and what byeuk puttin intil the bottom o' pye- dishes, and trunks--or what awthor hissed, or what awthor hurraa'd--or what's flummery and what's philosophy--or what's rant and what's religion--or what's monopoly and what's free tredd--or wha's poets or wha's but Pats--or whether it's best to be drunk, or whether it's best to be sober a' hours o' the day and nicht--or if there should be rich church establishments as in England, or poor kirk ones as in Scotland-- or whether the Bishop o' Canterbury, wi' twenty thousan' a-year, is mair like a primitive Christian than the Minister o' Kirkintulloch wi' twa hunder and fifty--or if folk should aye be readin' sermons or fishin' for sawmon--or if it's best to marry or best to burn--or if the national debt hangs like a millstone round the neck o' the kintra or like a chain o' blae-berries--or if the Millennium be really close at haun'--or the present Solar System be calculated to last to a' eternity--or whether the people should be edicated up to the highest pitch o' perfection, or preferably to be all like trotters through the Bog o' Allen--or whether the government should subsedeeze foreign powers, or spend a' its sillar on oursells--or whether the Blacks and the Catholics should be emancipawted or no afore the demolition o' Priests and Obis--or whether (God forgie us baith for the hypothesis) man has a mortal or an immortal sowl--be a Phoenix--or an Eister!--From the Noctes.
+in the magger of+, in spite of, S3; +addylle mawgry+, demeritare, Cath.
Allegory and Example in Rhetoric When Thomas Wilson published the first edition of his Arte of Rhetorique in 1553, the corpus of Greek criticism in the Aldine Rhetores Graeci had been in print forty-five years, and the commentaries of Dolce, Daniello, Robortelli, and Maggi were available.
We went by train to Spiez on the Lake of Thun, then up the Gemmi, and thence with one or two halts and digressions and a little modest climbing we crossed over by the Antrona pass (on which we were benighted) into Italy, and by way of Domo D'ossola and the Santa Maria Maggiore valley to Cannobio, and thence up the lake to Locarno (where, as I shall tell, we stayed some eventful days) and so up the Val Maggia and over to Airolo and home.
Maggie was too anxious to answer, or even to attend to him.
Mr. Dodgson wrote these two letters in 1868:-- Dear Maggie,--I found that the friend, that the little girl asked me to write to, lived at Ripon, and not at Land's End--a nice sort of place to invite to!
For the Toms and Maggies, the Franks and Rosamonds, of real life, such monitory anecdotes as these may be very good and useful; but it seems to us that they are out of place in a book intended for readers who have got beyond the early domestic schoolroom.
"What do you mean, Maggie?--what do you mean?" (
Maggie!--you're not going to faint, surely!"
This ain't no spectre, nor yet no skellington,--which, arter all, is only old bones an' such,--no this ain't nothin' of that sort, an' no more it ain't a thing as I can stand 'ere a maggin' about wi' a long day's work afore me, axing your pardon, sir."
She left her palace in the Via Maggio, under the shadow of the Pitti Palace, and took up her abode in the Casino of the Orte Oricellari, which she had lately purchased from the family of Rucellai, and surrounded herself with confidential friends and attendants.
Ed ella a me: Nessun maggior dolore, Che ricordarsi del tempo felice Ne la miseria; e cio sa 'l tuo dottore.
Next was seen a magnificent shrine in mosaic, from the church of St. Mary Maggiore, in Rome.
--Thunderstorms.--Reflections on the Fourth of July.--Leaves Venice.-- Recoaro.--Milan.--Reflections on Catholicism and art.--Como and Maggiore.--The Rigi.--Schaffhausen and Heidelberg.--Evades the quarantine on French border.--Thrilling experience.--Paris CHAPTER XIX SEPTEMBER 18, 1831--SEPTEMBER 21, 1832 Takes rooms with Horatio Greenough.--Political talk with Lafayette.-- Riots in Paris.--Letters from Greenough.--Bunker Hill Monument.--Letters from Fenimore Cooper.--Cooper's portrait by Verboeckhoven.--European criticisms.--Reminiscences of R.W. Habersham.--Hints of an electric telegraph.--Not remembered by Morse.--Early experiments in photography.-- Painting of the Louvre.--Cholera in Paris.--Baron von Humboldt.--Morse presides at Fourth of July dinner.--Proposes toast to Lafayette.--Letter to New York "Observer" on Fenimore Cooper.--Also on pride in American citizenship.--Works with Lafayette in behalf of Poles.--Letter from Lafayette.--Morse visits London before sailing for home.--Sits to Leslie for head of Sterne CHAPTER XX Morse's life almost equally divided into two periods, artistic and scientific.--Estimate of his artistic ability by Daniel Huntington.--Also by Samuel Isham.--His character as revealed by his letters, notes, etc.-- End of Volume I ILLUSTRATIONS MORSE THE ARTIST (Photogravure) Painted by himself in London about 1814.
Footnote 21: "Di se stesso presunse maravigliosamente tanto, che essendo egli glorioso nel colmo del reggimento della republica, e ragionandosi tra maggiori cittadini di mandare, per alcuna gran bisogna, ambasciata a Bonifazio Papa VIII.,
That is, says Lombardi, "I thought my eyes could not possibly be more favoured and imparadised" (Pensai che non potessero gli occhi miei essere graziati ed imparadisati maggiormente)--Variorum edition of Dante, Padua, 1822, vol.
The flesh would be cut in great gaps and the maggits (maggots) would get in them and they would squirm in misery.
Morgante Maggoire, c. xxii CANTO VI v. 1.
As it is, her good looks seem to have put a maggot in more than one nut in this village.”
Hamlet says, "For if the sun breed maggots in a dead dog, being a god-kissing carrion."
They had hardly gone a mile out of Nobble before Maggott started a little difficulty,--merely for the purpose of solving it with a master's hand. '
Why, you poor wretched worm, you miserable maggot,--to think what I have suffered" and he angrily dashed it on the ground and spurned it with his foot.
Begging your honour's pardon) thinks I, if we little folks had but the wit to do for ourselves, the great folks would not be such maggotty changelings as they are.
Showing, while millions of souls hurry on, The virtues of collars, from sunset till dawn, By dart or by tumble of whirl within whirl, Starting new fads for the shame-weary girl, By maggoty motions in sickening line Proclaiming a hat or a soup or a wine, While there far above the steep cliffs of the street The stars sing a message elusive and sweet.
422 Mary Lamb to Lady Stoddart Aug. 9 423 Charles Lamb to Sir John Stoddart From the original (Messrs. Maggs).
To the midst of the cities of Maggubbi of the country of the Madakhirians he approached.
I remember having once to wage a war of extermination against a colony of pigs that had taken possession of some jungle lands near Maharjnugger, a village on the Koosee.
On reaching their destination they were placed under the superintendence of competent instructors, who were commissioned to initiate them into the canon of Buddhist scriptures, comprising, to mention only a few of the principal, the Lalitavistara, the Dhammapada, the Kuddhapatha, the Palinokkha, the Uragavagga, the Kulavagga, the Mahavagga, the Atthakavagga, and the Upasampadakammavaca.
FREDERICK E. MANGGRUM, 2nd Lt.
In 1747, Herr Marggraf, of the Academy of Sciences, in Berlin, discovered the existence of crystallizable sugar in the juice of the beet and other roots.
Hearing much of an important chief named Mariwaggee, Cook persuaded the king to escort a party to his residence, which was found to be pleasantly situated on an inlet where most of the chiefs resided, surrounded by neatly fenced plantations; but they were informed that Mariwaggee had gone to see the ships.
Line 5: the Italian for mite is marmeggio, which means, I think, a cheese-worm.
<pb id='338.png' /> MCTAGGART, M. F. Horsemanship for boys and girls Profusely illustrated by Winifred Roberts.
Then she indicated which bell rang into my maid's room and which for the house-maids, and with a few more polite wishes for my comfort, and the information that the room prepared for Augustus was some way down the corridor, on the right, she left me in McGreggor's hands.
THE LAST OF McTRIGGER XXVI.
Once your dull eyes gleamed with light; Once those arms were round and white; And the feet, now roughly shod, Lightly danced upon the sod, As to womanhood you grew And a lover's rapture knew; For you once were fair, 'tis said, Early wooed and early wed, And your husband long ago Died in old Menaggio.
The fishing-boat which he had seen off Fort Point was now crawling into Meiggs's Wharf.
“Then wee’le be of this,” sayes Megg; “Nay, wee’le be of that,” sayes Tibb; “Nay, wee’le be of all,” sayes pitifull Paul; “Nay, wee’le be of none,” sayes Gibb.
During the hay harvest, other insects named Meggar, occasion great injury both to men and beasts.
"'Oh,' cried she, 'my lady's lighter, and ye're to come to Meggat's Land, even noo, this minute, and bide nae man's hindrance.'
Mr. Meggot is sent for to sing this Air, which he performs with mighty Applause; and my Wife is in Ecstasy on the Occasion, and glad to find, by my being so much pleased, that I was at last come into the Notion of the Italian; for, said she, it grows upon one when one once comes to know a little of the Language; and pray, Mr. Meggot, sing again those Notes, Nihil Imperanti negare, nihil recusare.
The curious history of this romance has been well investigated by H. Duentzer, Die Sage von Doctor Johannes Faust, in the 5th volume of Das Kloster; and even more fully by the Freiherr v. Reichlien Meldegg, in the 11th volume of the same work.
The annexed cut, taken from the Illustrirte Zeitung, shows a race of the above described ice boats on the Mueggelsee (Mueggel Lake), near Berlin.