Upon citing which, his Lordship exclaims,-- "Surely Shakespeare must have been employed to write deeds on parchment in courthand, and to apply the wax to them in the form of seals.
My uncle Pumblechook, who kept a cornchandler's shop in the high-street of the town, took me to the large old, dismal house, which had all its windows barred.
Sorry Sam, cowhand. (
But while the cowhands smoked in the patio, the noise of their laughter and their heavy voices penetrated no louder than the dim humming of bees to the ear of Red Jim Perris, sitting tete-a-tete with Marianne in an inner room.
Well, well!--high time to rap again upon the door, the last door, of John Humphreyville Priddell, Trooper, ex-dairyhand, decaying carrion,--and scare from his carcass such over-early visitants as anticipated.... How hollowly the blows re-echoed.
After a while the black deckhand looked questioningly up at the master.
He routed out two deckhands, who quickly cast off.
Your friends must give out in public that a certain Siddha has declared--'Balachandrika is guarded by a demon, who will allow no man to have intercourse with her without his consent.
Excusez-moi, Alice; ecoutez: d'hand, de fingre, de nails, d'arma, de bilbow.
In Sir W. Scott's novel so called, this imp is introduced under various aliases, as Sir Edward Mauley, Elshander the recluse, cannie Elshie, and the Wise Wight of Micklestane Moor.
He saw the train pushed slowly into position beside the platform, watched porters sweep the accumulated débris of yesterday’s traffic from the floors of the carriages, and rub with filthy rags the brass doorhandles.
Verdad que nosotras nos parecemos en eso; de nuestra casita a la iglesia, y de la iglesia a nuestra casita, sin cuidarnos de lo que se dice o dejase de decir... solo que yo, asi... al vuelo... una palabra de aca, otra de aculla... sin ganas de enterarme siquiera, suelo estar al corriente de algunas novedades.... Pues, si senor; parece cosa hecha que el organista de San Roman, aquel bisojo, que siempre esta echando pestes de los otros organistas; aquel perdulariote, que mas parece jifero de la puerta de la Carne que maestro de solfa, va a tocar esta Noche-Buena en lugar de maese Perez.
Las aguas saltaron en chispas de luz, y se cerraron sobre su cuerpo, y sus circulos de plata fueron ensanchandose, ensanchandose hasta expirar en las orillas.
Strange, in that moment of intensely personal life, how her memory was suddenly flooded with impersonal impressions of childhood, little regarded at the time and long since forgotten, but now recurring to her with the authentic and uncontrovertible brilliance which only firsthand experiences in life can bring with them--all those families of her public-school mates, the plain, ugly homes in and out of which she had come and gone, with eyes apparently oblivious of all but childish interests, but really recording life-facts which now in her hour of need stretched under her feet like a solid pathway across an oozing marsh.
insistio el estrechandole las manos conmovido.--Porque es imposible.
Alfred, the English King, defeats the Danes at the battle of Ethandun; by treaty he gives them equal rights, and they acknowledge his supremacy.
There has been much doubt among the antiquaries as to the site of Ethandune, but Dr. Giles and others have at length established the claims of Edington, a village seven miles from Clay hill, on the northeast, to the spot where the strength of the second wave of pagan invasion was utterly broken and rolled back weak and helpless from the rock of the West Saxon kingdom.
"Pig-metal,"--mumbled the reporter,--"um!--coal facilities,--um!--hands employed, twelve hundred,--bitumen,--um!--'all right, I believe, Mr. Clarke;--sinking-fund,--what did you say was your sinking-fund?"
A farmhand helped her out of the car and she took the shallow veranda steps one at a time, a little moody, wishing that her mother was still alive to see Adam's glory.
The farmhands dispersed at his nod.
But a nice set of furniture, quite comme il faut,--handsome, in fact,--as a bride of good family should have.
+Fleen+, v. to fly, flee, C2, PP; +fleon+, S; +fleo+, S, S2; +flen+, C; +fle+, S, S2, G; +vle+, S2; +flighand+, pr.
+Fleich+, v. to flatter, JD; +flechand+, pr.
I have, however, after a great deal of trouble, put it together entirely, and these two figures, with some fragments,--hands, feet, etc.
Why didst not thou bring in thy evidence With them, to rectify the brave jury's sense, And so prevent the ignoramus?--nay, Thou wast cock-sure he wou'd he damned for aye, Without thy presence;--thou wast then employed To brand him 'gainst he came to be destroyed: Forehand preparing for the hangman's axe, Had not the witnesses been found so lax."
Not unfrequently the latest scientific work or the last tractate of theology lay open by his side, the contents of which would be discussed with a neighbor or two as they entered; for, to say the truth, many a neighbor, less forehanded and thrifty, felt the benefit of this arrangement of Mr. Zebedee, and would drop in to see if he "wouldn't just tighten that rivet," or "kind o' ease out that 'ere brace," or "let a feller have a turn with his bellows, or a stroke or two on his anvil,"--to all which the good man consented with a grave obligingness.
In March the corn fields were commonly planted, not so much because this forehandedness was better for the crop as for the sake of freeing the choicer month of April for the more important planting of cotton.
The first is from the grave of a farmer, much notorified for his "forehandidification," and who, it is needless to say, was buried on his own farm:-- "Here lies JOHN SIMMS, who always did Good farming understand; E'en now he's gratified to think He benefits his land."
Then he would resume again, one paw after another so fast that you could scarce see them going--"hand over hand," as sailors would have called it--while the sand flew out between his hind legs in a continuous shower.
Mr. Nasmyth was a good freehand draughtsman, and he sketched the Rocket as it stood on the line.
Not mere utilitarian drawing-to-scale and making plans and elevations, but "freehand"-drawing, the reproducing of meaningless twirly curves and twiddly twists from symmetrical conventional "copies".
With him went Nesta's son Robert Fitz-Stephen, a powerful man of the Norman type, handsome, freehanded, sumptuous in his way of living, liberal and jovial, given to wine and dissipation.
A Ghandarwa, or heavenly musician, and the dancing master of the Apsarases.
sung out a sharp voice behind her, and, as she went into the street, a train of cars rushed into the hall to be loaded, and men swarmed out of every corner,--red-faced and pale, whiskey-bloated and heavy-brained, Irish, Dutch, black, with souls half asleep somewhere, and the destiny of a nation in their grasp,--hands, like herself, going through the slow, heavy work, for, as Pike the manager would have told you, "three dollars a week,--good wages these tight times."
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Greghand, a simple phonetic writing for everyday use by everyone.
Then Hereward went off to Holland, and there he encountered Dirk Hammerhand, from whom to take a buffet was never to need another, and bought from him his famous mare Swallow, the price agreed on being the half of what Hereward had offered and a box on the ear.
It is now many years since "the dust fell on that sunny brow," but I well remember Henry Hamilton--"handsome Henry Hamilton"--and seldom indeed since have I seen a more striking form and face.
Without the birth of this great commonwealth, the various historical phenomena of the sixteenth and following centuries must have either not existed, or have presented themselves under essential modifications.... From the handbreadth of territory called the province of Holland, rises a power which wages eighty years' warfare with the most potent empire upon earth, and which, during the progress of the struggle, becoming itself a mighty state, and binding about its own slender form a zone of the richest possessions of earth, from pole to tropic, finally dictates its decrees to the empire of Charles.
They go bareheaded, except that the men bind a string or fillet, ten handbreadths long, about their heads.
BAMES, E. SEE Handbuch der Lebensmittelchemie.
They must be sought after, said I, for my late experiment has satisfied me that I might wait for ever in my elbow-chair, and they would never come to me; they must be toiled for,--not in books, if I would not deal in second-hand,--but in the world, that inexhaustible storehouse of all kinds of originals.
He spent the entire day with a magnifying-glass in his hand;--but as Curlydown was also always armed in the same fashion, that was not peculiar.
Thine own dear hand!--But how is this? '
"'A little farther lend thy guiding hand'--but I guess I can go the rest of the way alone," he said, insinuating himself through the doorway with an airy gesture of dismissal; then he turned to Mr. Spragg and Undine.
Dyer himself, an amiable little old man, who took water internally and eschewed strong liquors, lay on his host's bed, hidden by blankets; his head, on which was his short gray hair, alone peered out; and this, having been rubbed dry by a resolute hand,--by the maid's, I believe, who assisted at the rescue,--looked as if bristling with a thousand needles.
One of his neighbors whose name was Barr, he says, on one occasion stripped a slave and lacerated his back with a handcard (for cotton or wool) and then washed it with salt and water, with pepper in it.
While I was trying to make up my mind by testing the package for its weight, the shopkeeper assured me that I would be able to handcarry the glass to Ashok's shop, which is what I finally did.
Near Santa Lucia she passed a wretched vender of strung filberts and doubtful cakes, mounting guard over his poor little handcart with a dilapidated umbrella, under the half-shelter of a projecting balcony.