In 1933 Vauraddeancho Ixtt, a Konknni weekly was started by Fr.
"By the way, Mr. Lagrange," said Mrs. Taine, quite casually,--when, under the influence of the mildly stimulating beverage, the talk had assumed a more frivolous vein,--"Who is your talented neighbor that so charms Mr. King with the music of a violin?"
I knew that two of the black women were at variance, and suspicion fell upon one of them, who was acquainted with the old Mandingueiro of Engenho Velho; therefore she was sent for.
I am mother to a son who shall one day take his seat among the nobles of this Council; I am daughter to a man of the people,--beloved by his own class and honorably known, in the records of the Ten, among the industries of Venice,--who hath but now refused the seat of honor they would have granted him, that he might more truly serve the interests of the people; I am wife to a noble whose ancient name hath been written again and again in records of highest service most honorable to the Republic.
I should be inclined to adopt an interpretation of the unusual phrase Greek: harpagmon somewhat different both from the Socinian and the Church version:--"who being in the form of God did not 'think equality with God a thing to be seized with violence', but made, &c." Ib.
And this agent of the government,--one could turn him like hot iron in this vice,--who was he?"
VII.--FOR A STATUE OF AESCULAPIUS VIII.--ORTHO'S EPITAPH IX.--EPITAPH OF CLEONICUS X.--FOR A STATUE OF THE MUSES XI.--EPITAPH OF EUSTHENES XII.--FOR A TRIPOD ERECTED BY DAMOTELES TO BACCHUS XIII.--FOR A STATUE OF ANACREON XIV.--EPITAPH OF EURYMEDON XV.--ANOTHER XVI.--FOR A STATUE OF THE HEAVENLY APHRODITE XVII.--To EPICHARMUS XVIII.--EPITAPH OF CLEITA, NURSE OF MEDEIUS XIX.--TO ARCHILOCHUS XX.--UNDER A STATUE OF PEISANDER XXI.--EPITAPH OF HIPPONAX XXII.--ON HIS OWN BOOK IDYLL I. The Death of Daphnis.
But there are many people besides Mr. Smith who have gained this victory,--who have strangled their higher nature and buried it, and built over its grave the structure of their life, the better to keep it down.
A man of sense,--that is, a man who knows perfectly well that a cool head is worth a dozen warm hearts in carrying the fortress of a woman's affections, (not yours, "Astarte," nor yours, "Viola,")--who knows that men are rejected by women every day because they, the men, love them, and are accepted every day because they do not, and therefore can study the arts of pleasing,--a man of sense, when he finds he has established his second parallel too soon, retires quietly to his first, and begins working on his covered ways again.
Being light and sharp, the vinho verde is preferred by the generality of Portuguese in the summer, to wines of superior strength and quality."
But the voice!--who, having once heard it, could ever mistake that singular voice, alternately guttural and sibilant!
Aristotle's dicta were Nature; and when Benedetti, at Venice, opposed in 1585 Aristotle's opinions on violent and natural motion, there were hundreds, perhaps, in the universities of Europe--as there certainly were in the days of the immortal "Epistolae Obscurorum Virorum"--who were ready, in spite of all Benedetti's professed reverence for Aristotle, to accuse him of outraging not only the father of philosophy, but Nature itself and its palpable and notorious facts.
'--Devotion to Dress.--A Great Gentleman.--Anecdotes of Brummell.-- 'Don't forget, Brum: Goose at Four'--Offers of Intimacy resented.-- Never in love.--Brummell out Hunting.--Anecdote of Sheridan and Brummell.--The Beau's Poetical Efforts.--The Value of a Crooked Sixpence.--The Breach with the Prince of Wales.--'Who's your Fat Friend?'--The Climax is reached.--The Black-mail of Calais.--George the Greater and George the Less.--An Extraordinary Step.--Down the Hill of Life.--A Miserable Old Age.--In the Hospice Du Bon Sauveur.--O Young Men of this Age, be warned!
Over both old and young the memory of one who is dead broods like a dove--of one who could do but little during her lifetime--who was doomed only to "stand and wait"--who was meekly content to be gentle, holy, patient, and undefiled--the memory of the invalid Mrs. Buxton.
I'll tell you presently," she went on,--and she spoke now with warmth,--"who is the real belle,--the beautiful one of this place!
Mechanically she rose, and advanced to meet the truant who had kept her watching,--who had so often kept her watching,--so often been forgiven.
In 1848, embittered by having been set aside as the nominee of the Whig party for the presidency in favor of General Taylor, one of the successful military chieftains in the Mexican War,--who as a Southern man, with no political principles or enemies, was thought to be more "available,"--Clay had retired from the Senate, and for a year had remained at Ashland, nominally and avowedly "out of politics," but intensely interested, and writing letters about the new slavery complications.
Then like a flash her mind cleared, and she struck her little hand on the table and cried,-- "It was an Indian, an unfriendly Indian, who followed me, and Washo knew it when I told my story!"
If he says that it is too strange a transformation for a land-baby to turn into a water-baby, ask him if he ever heard of the transformation of Syllis, or the Distomas, or the common jelly-fish, of which M. Quatrefages says excellently well—“Who would not exclaim that a miracle had come to pass, if he saw a reptile come out of the egg dropped by the hen in his poultry-yard, and the reptile give birth at once to an indefinite number of fishes and birds?
WEASELS.--Who they are who appear at a distance in the spiritual world like weasels, 514.
It is easy to illustrate this overpowering personality by these examples of soldiers and kings; but there are men of the most peaceful way of life, and peaceful principle, who are felt, wherever they go, as sensibly as a July sun or a December frost,--men who, if they speak, are heard, though they speak in a whisper,--who, when they act, act effectually, and what they do is imitated: and these examples may be found on very humble platforms, as well as on high ones.
I am your wife!--your own wife!--who never loved any one but you--never, never, never!"
Milady had already given the two she had stolen to the cardinal, who had passed them on to the king.
~Who Knows?~ If when the day has been sped with laughter, Mirth and song as the light wind blows, A sob and a sigh come quickly after-- Who knows?
They feed on rats and vermin, and are the farmer's good friend, whether in the Tropics or in England; and to kill a snake, or even an adder- -who never bites any one if he is allowed to run away--is, in nineteen cases out of twenty, mere wanton mischief.
--Who dares receive it other?"--SHAK.:
As Narcissus was himself, ------"Who despising many.
"--"Who affected the fine gentleman so unmercifully.
/who <chan> Shows you the e-mail address of people on a particular channel.
The relative is parsed, according to Bullions, by stating its gender, number, case, and antecedent; (the gender and number being always the same as those of the antecedent;) thus, 'The boy who'--'Who is a relative pronoun, masculine, singular, the nominative; and refers to 'boy' as its antecedent.
An apt, intelligent little man, with an empty mind, and a by-no-means overloaded stomach, I'll engage,--with a pride-paralyzed father, and a beer-bewitched slattern of a mother,--with his living to get, in San Francisco, too, and the world to make friends with,--who has never enjoyed the peculiar advantages to be derived from the society of little dirty boys, never been admitted to the felicity of popular songs, nor exercised his pluck in a rough-and-tumble, nor ventilated himself in wholesome "giddy, giddy, gout,"--to whom dirt-pies are a fable!
They did not sing in unison, but each squeaked or piped out her, "Yi, wiho, yi, hoo!"
Am I eminently worthy and wise?--who is there then among men whom I will not bear with?
See, Belford, how charmingly things work between me and my new acquaintance, the widow!--Who knows, but that she may, after a little farther intimacy, (though I am banished the house on nights,) contrive a midnight visit for me to my spouse, when all is still and fast asleep?
This lady was the sister of the judge and the half-sister of the other lady, Miss Penelope Knox,--the thin, nervous, restless little old woman,--who was fidgeting back and forth between the hearth and the doorway leading to the distant kitchen.
The females of the Doctor's family made nothing of scudding, bareheaded, across to the parsonage by this convenient back-way, and bolting into the kitchen witho
Long Lake Timber Reserve 76,800 Yoho Park (a part of Rocky Mt. Park of Can) ....... Glacier Forest Park 18,720 NORTHWEST TERRITORY.
Who shall say when our boys die at eighteen, twenty, twenty-two, our girls either in their girlhood or in the first strain of their womanhood,--who shall say that they might not have passed safely through the dangers, had no vital force been unnecessarily wasted in their childhood, their infancy?
The country is justly proud of him, as one whose name is a household word in many lands,--who has done more, perhaps, than any other of her living writers, with the exception of Washington Irving, to obtain for a still youthful literature the regard and attention of the world,--who has helped to accomplish the prediction of Horace Walpole, that there would one day be "a Thucydides at Boston and a Xenophon at New York"; a prediction which seemed so fanciful, at the time it was made, (less than two years before the declaration of Independence,) that the prophet was fain to link its fulfilment with the contemporaneous visit of a South American traveller to the deserted ruins of London.
Of course, I should like to see the world;--who wouldn't?
A middle-aged man, wrho seemed to be some relative of the dead, led up a little boy close to the grave and watched the process of filling it.
The glory of this radical reform must be ascribed to the humble and persecuted followers of Wyclif,--who proved themselves martyrs and witnesses, faithful unto death,--more than to any of the great lights which adorned the most brilliant period of English history.
The great statesman, Kei-ying,--who has very recently terminated a life of devoted patriotism and heroic virtues by a sublime death on the scaffold,--undertook his instruction in Chinese politics.
My sea-wolf!--who has made me wait all these hours!...
Yet said it not-- The same oracular word--'who lifts the veil Shall see the truth?'
Ma foi,' I said, 'me, I too would be angry if my son had done nothing for fifteen years'--ho, ho, ho!"
36:11 And the sons of Eliphaz were Teman, Omar, Zepho, and Gatam, and Kenaz.
Tristan Vaz having the government of that half of the island in which the port of Monchrico is situated; and the other district of the island, in which Fonzal, Fonchial, or Funchal stands, is under the government of John Gonzales Zarcho.