Sang Miguel: "And still,--whatever years impend To witness Time a fickle friend, And Youth a dwindling fire,-- I must adore till all years end My first love, Heart's Desire.
She had begun with a vague promise to give a look round now and then; but when the spring came she found herself doing Barker's work, keeping the farm accounts, ordering fertilizers, calculating so many hundredweights of superphosphate of lime, or sulphate of ammonia, or muriate of potash to the acre; riding about on Barker's horse, looking after the ploughing; plodding through the furrows of the hill slopes to see how the new drillers were working; going the round of the sheep-pens to keep count of the sick ewes and lambs; carrying the motherless lambs in her arms from the fold to the warm kitchen.
A great favourite of mine consists of equal parts of sulphates of copper, iron, and zinc, mixed with strong carbolic acid, a very little vaseline being added to give the mass cohesion.
All the farmer knows is, that his grass and his corn grow better for the superphosphate.
By the adding of ship, dom, ric, wick, or, ate, hood, or head: as, fellow, fellowship; king, kingdom; bishop, bishopric; bailiff, or baily, bailiwick; senate, senator; tetrarch, tetrarchate; child, childhood; God, Godhead.
What then?--whatever is accomplished by those means will be law.
Therefore comfortt yourself, for I trust these cloudes will away and thate wee shall have faire weathere afterwarde.
THAT, when called a conjunction, is said by Tooke to be etymologically the same as the adjective or pronoun THAT, the derivation of which is twice spoken of above; but, in Todd's Johnson's Dictionary, as abridged by Chalmers, THAT, the conjunction, is referred to "thatei, Gothic;" THAT, the pronoun, to "that, thata, Gothic; thaet, Saxon; dat, Dutch."
No; I have got a lease of my farm, and I shall not quit it o' thaten.
Somehow they scared him up but he didn't git whooped thater time.
Do not say, "Oh, I would not do this or that"--whatever it may be--"because"--and then go on to assign reasons thought of perhaps at the moment to meet the emergency, and indeed generally false; but, "Yes, I don't wonder that you would like to do it.
What's Toryism?--hate of disturbance.
He is a usurper, a tyrant, a libertine, a spendthrift, a robber, a miser, an idler, a trifler,--whatever he is tempted to be; a supreme egotist, who says in his heart, "There is no God."
Yet I think, if we read "between the lines," we shall see reason to believe that the Wall was in Polo's mind at this point of the dictation, whate
The charge being, that the power of the Slave States has been gaining a steady preponderance over that of the Free States by means of the federal administration, he answers it by saying that he has made it a subject of "philosophic study," and has found that Massachusetts has had a "pretty fair run of the power of the Union,"--whatever that may be.
He also kept his hands off the valuables,--whatever costly objects women had for dowries, or others had less in value than the land individually given to the old soldiers.
chance, luck, S; see +Whate+.
Our contract or lease was a verbal one, Cuffy's terms being "whateber de white man likes to gib an ole nigger."
The virgin did whate'er a virgin could; (Sure Juno must have pardoned, had she view'd;) With all her might against his force she strove; But how can mortal maids contend with Jove!
All our expense of blood and purse Has yet produced no profit; Men are still as bad or worse, And will whate’er comes of it.
Archbishop Whateley, correcting a statement in the Life of Copleston by W.J. Copleston, says that it was occasioned by a review of Mant's poems in the British Critic.
Whatell else could I do?
Meanwhile the beginnings of other Christian work had been made by Miss Whately.
WHATELY.--'The bridge is being built, and other phrases of the like kind, have pained the eye.'
Whaten an engagement has he on St. Lawrence's Eve?
I heare discharge you of all offyces, Honors and tyttells or whatere exceeds The slender name of a pore gentyllman.
Whatev -er thou art, Which still doth inher -~it The whole or a part Of the form of thy birth, Of the mould of thy clay, Which return'd to the earth, Re-appear to the day!
"No, sir," said Sam; "I bet you got to take it back where you got it, and that's not anything like the same as yours; so I got a perfect right to call you whatev--" "I do NOT haf to take it back where I got it, either!"
When he lights is tu'ned out, Mista Raffin will be given fifteen minutes in which to summon de supernat'ral proofs--whatevah dey may be--of his bein' Voodoo.
"Whatever is found more strange or beautiful than was expected, is judged to be more strange or beautiful than it is in reality.
But unless the democracies of Europe, after settling this business, see to securing such a settlement --whatever the governing classes desire--that this Continental waste can never occur again, then one would have to admit human nature is too stupid and base to be troubled over any longer.
.whatever. . . .
Still, if the United States Secret Service figured they needed his computer for national security reasons--or whatever-- then Izenberg would not kick.
I had no Assistant whatever.--A Mr Galbraith of Edinburgh had questioned something in one of my Papers about the Figure of the Earth.
"Oh, Land, Land," moaned; Mrs. Sykes, "whatever"--but realising that the time for questioning was not yet, she did what she was told without more words.
Here was this overgrown gawk of a green country boy, just out of his roundabouts, who had never spent more than a day at a time in the great city, and never lived in any kind of a boarding-house; in fact, here was a fellow who had had no advantages whatever,--coming out as a sort of hero.
The succeeding part of the story seems a mere fable, without the smallest foundation whatever.--E. Few persons, perhaps, will be disposed to think the credit of the Africans, however positive, or the belief of the author, however strong, sufficient evidence of the truth of this story.
The amount of positive evidence of Rochester's interference is exceedingly small, and of his ill offices in regard to the epilogue there is no proof whatever.--ED.
How the tailors clip and sew, in that sublime sweating establishment of theirs, we know not: that the coat they bring us out is the sorrowfulest fantastic mockery of a coat, a mere intricate artistic network of traditions and formalities, an embroiled reticulation made of web-listings and superannuated thrums and tatters, endurable to no grown Nation as a coat, is mournfully clear!-- Two kinds of fundamental error are supposable in such a set of Offices; these two, acting and reacting, are the vice of all inefficient Offices whatever.--First, that the work, such as it may be, is ill done in these establishments.
As to his saying that it stood in the middle of the Edil, Etilia, or Wolga, that may be a mistake; but at any rate, Edil signifies any river whatever.--Forst.
And a man who appeared so complacent had committed such butchery without encountering any danger whatever!--hidden in the water with his eye glued to the periscope, he had coldly ordered the sending of a torpedo against this floating and defenseless city?...
He paused, and thought to himself, "Perhaps nothing whatever'll come of it."
He had, himself, he said, prejudices against the Eastern States before he came here, but would acknowledge that he had found them as liberal and candid as any men whatever.--p.
It bears no evidence of any tendency whatever,--perhaps only because, with its more than five hundred pages, it is too short for that.
For the last two we have a certain sympathy as archaisms, but with the rest we can make no terms whatever,--they must march out with no honors of war.
Thus did he argue within himself for one moment; the next, other reasons, directly opposite to these, presented themselves.--Dorilaus, cried he, demands all my obedience;--all my gratitude:--without protection I had been an outcast in the world!--Whatever honours, whatever happiness I enjoy, is it not to him I owe them!
And what withstands?--Whatever there is of ignorance or error in relation to the premises.
XIX.--Whatever sums of money the husbands have received in the name of dowry from their wives, making an estimate of it, they add the same amount out of their own estates.
The boy that walks so clumsily, as well as the great fellow that lisps, are such industrious lads, and so advanced in learning, that the master thinks both will be distinguished hereafter; and I, who--(oh, my poor mother, I must confess to you)--hated to labour at any thing, and have got the boys to do my lessons for me;--I, instead of imitating their industry, lost all my time in ridiculing their defects.--What shall--what shall I do!"
11.--Whatever disposition may be made of the terms cited above, there are instances in which some of the same words can hardly be any thing else than nouns.