he thought to himself,--"hum!--a little rustic belle, I suppose,--well aware of her own value;--rather piquant, on my word!"
For others other values,--they had found their only realities in the human affections.
* * * * * WHAT THINGS WE OUGHT TO DESPISE AND WHAT THINGS WE OUGHT TO VALUE.--The difficulties of all men are about external things, their helplessness is about external.
Petroleum had been poured about the Salle du Trone, and the Salle du Zodiaque, which were decorated by Jean Goujon and Cogniet; in the Galerie de Pierre, in which were paintings by Lecomte, Baudin, Desgoffes, Hedouin, and Bellel; in the Salon des Arcades, in the Salon Napoleon, in the Galerie des Fetes, and in the Salon de la Paix, which contained works of Schopin, Picot, Vanchelet, Jadin, Girard, Ingres, Delacroix, Landelle, Riesener, Lehmann, Gosse, Benouville and Cabanel.
Since we are here, instead of returning direct to the river let us go a few yards along this Via della Spada to the left, cross the Via de' Fossi, and so come to the busy Via di Pallazzuolo, on the left of which, past the piazza of S. Paolino, is the little church of S. Francesco de' Vanchetoni.
The wildness of deer is in their course, the strength of eagles descending on the prey.--Ossian, Fingal i. DUTCH SCHOOL of painting, noted for its exactness of detail and truthfullness to life:--For Portraits: Rembrandt, Bol, Flinck, Hals, and Vanderhelst.
And then, in a flash, the last heaviness of sleep vanished and I saw that Maloney was white and troubled and his wife could not hold a plate without trembling.
Her tresses once when this was done, --Vanished the skein, the needle bare,-- She dressed with wreaths vermilion Bright as a trumpet's dazzling blare.
Whole regions, where they once abounded, Are now as silent as the tomb; The birds have vanished,--slain or wounded, Pursued, by thousands, to their doom.
Nothing retained its ancient form, cities, roads, and boundaries vanished,--so that the inhabitants were bewildered as if in an unknown land.
Once again he was brought into an external state of mind, and some maidens were introduced, who were extremely beautiful, being images of celestial affection; and they, with the sweet voice of their affection, addressed him; and instantly, on seeing and hearing them, his countenance changed, and he returned of himself into his internals, which were adulterous; and since such internals cannot endure any thing of celestial love, and neither on the other hand can they be endured by celestial love, therefore both parties vanished,--the maidens out of sight of the man, and the man out of sight of the maidens.
+Vanishen+, v. to vanish, C2; +vanshe+, Voc.;
Sometimes it is so mystical that like Prospero's messenger, Ariel, it vanishes into thin air.
But while its shores are being enriched, the soil-beds creep out with incessant growth, contracting its area, while the lighter mud-particles deposited on the bottom cause it to grow constantly shallower, until at length the last remnant of the lake vanishes,--closed forever in ripe and natural old age.
If thou vanishest, thou tell'st the world It is not worth leave-taking.
So comes this marvellous emotion; and so vanishes,--to where no straining of our mortal faculties will ever carry them.
Our life is short and tedious, and in the death of a man there is no recovery, neither was any man known that hath returned from the grave; for we are born at all adventure, and we shall be hereafter as though we had never been; for the breath is as smoke in our nostrils, &c., and the spirit vanisheth as the soft air." "
Sabina was the vanithee's name; and she warned her husband to have no more dealings with Lassa Buaicht, the old man of the glen.
Garrulous and diseased world, and still empty, rotten and hollow talking world, where good men decay, states turn round in an endless mutability, and still for the worse, nothing is at a stay, nothing abides but vanity, chaotic vanity.--Brother, adieu!
With her it is also a question of vanity,--the worse for her, as it may lead her whither love leads.
If a man builds a house from vanity, or makes a party from vanity, or gives a present from vanity, or writes a book from vanity, or seeks an office from vanity,--then, as certainly as the bite of an asp will poison the body, will the expected good be turned into a bitter disappointment.
Feridun soon overthrew this talisman, and destroyed or vanquished successively with his mace all the enchanted monsters and hideous shapes which appeared before him.
The Spanish and Portuguese, in their discoveries of new continents, had thought less of glory than of riches; they had conquered the New World only to pillage it; the vanquished who escaped extermination, were forced to dig their native soil, not to render it more fruitful, but to procure from it, for the profit of the vanquisher, the gold it might contain.
This, forsooth, is the way that the mares couple with the vanquishers of their mates; for brute beasts are naturally incited to pair indiscriminately; and it would seem that thou, like them, hast clean forgot thy first husband.
Otho vanquishes the Hungarians on the Lech; he afterward conquers the Slavonians.
Only this proof I'll of thy valour make In single combat thou shalt buckle with me; And if thou vanquishest, thy words are true; Otherwise I renounce all confidence.
He vanquisheth and disarmeth IACHIMO, and then leaves him IACHIMO.
+Vanishen+, v. to vanish, C2; +vanshe+, Voc.;
Then, feeling that the magnitude of this sacrifice atoned for everything, he went to watch for Van,--the forlorn hope to which he now clung.
Myce be more sotyable; they keepe the house Tyll everye roome be fyerd about theire eares, But frends will vanyshe at reporte of daunger.
The general fact of variability;--the patent fact, that all species vary more or less; that domesticated plants and animals, being in conditions favorable to the production and preservation of varieties, are apt to vary widely; and that by interbreeding, any variety may be fixed into a race, that is, into a variety which comes true from seed.
C. Thermometrical variations.--The differences between the highest and lowest readings of the thermometer were, in January, 13.9 deg.;
There are several varieties,--the plain-leaved and the curled-leaved, celery-parsley, Hamburg parsley, and purslane.
BOTANY.--Lavender and its Varieties.--The history, properties, and technology of this plant.--2 illustrations.
VARIETY.--There is a perpetual variety, and there is not any thing the same with another thing, 524.
"We all know," says Dr. Dewees, "how easily the stomach may be made to demand more food than is absolutely required; first, by the repetition of aliment, and secondly, by its variety;--therefore both of these causes must be avoided.
But his character, his principles, said she, are so faulty!--He is so light, so vain, so various.----Then, my dear, I have no guardian to depend upon.
Before leaving, however, he crept into the cave and varnished those two barrels with exceeding thoroughness.
Of that part behind the curtain, which has not yet been destined to glow beneath the brush of the varnisher or vibrate to the hammer of the carpenter, little is thought by the public, and little need be said by the Committee.
Why do these varnishes, at first white, afterwards turn black?
Imagine going to school here under the name of Veronica Szathmar-Vasarhely!
It is very satisfying to the Swedish people that by a strange play of circumstances, the claims of the extinct House of Vasa,--the last direct descendant of which passed away a few days after King Oscar, in the person of Carola, Dowager-Queen of Saxony, and daughter of the deposed King Gustavus Adolphus IV of Sweden,--are again restored, and that the reigning House of Bernadotte and the ancient House of Vasa have become joined through the present Crown Prince.
Ho, Zaccharee, bid Ursula brushe my two, tree fine Damaske gowne; spread de rishe coverlet on de faire bed; vashe de fine plate; smoake all de shambra vit de sweete perfume.
It ees ze dirty Proosien linen vashed out, and hoong zere to dry!"
"Sire, I have loved one of thy vassals,--the knight who stands in bonds, Sir Launfal.
No other organization was so widespread and well-knit, except perhaps Der Vaterlandische Frauenverein with its two thousand one hundred and fifty branches.
Novelists and Dramatists.--William Beckford (1759-1844): Vathek.
"Tis old age be the matter wi' yu, vather," said his mate, a young fellow of sixty or so, who lodged with him.