The Bondman," which had been begun in March, 1889, at Aberleigh Lodge, Bexley Heath, Kent, a house of sinister memory--for Caine narrowly escaped being murdered there one night--was finished in October, at Castlerigg Cottage, Keswick, and was published by Heinemann in 1890, with a success which is far from being exhausted even to-day.
He departed on horseback with his supposed mistress behind him, accompanied by her cousin, Mr. Lassells; and, after a journey of three days, reachedb Abbotsleigh, Mr. Norton's house, without interruption or danger.
Maggie coost' her head fu' high, Look'd asklent and unco skeigh, Gart poor Duncan stand abeigh; Ha, ha, the wooing o't.
Maggie coost her head fu' high, Looked asklent and unco skeigh, Gart poor Duncan stand abeigh-- Ha, ha, the wooing o't!
These circumstances were a part of the affair,--night, and sleep.
That is, the New Man has two things that seldom make each other's acquaintance,--Sight and Insight.
But "I am smitten," is idly reckoned of an opposite class, (said by Dr. Bullions to be "perhaps the greater number,") whose "ACTIONS described are neither continuous in their nature, nor progressive in their duration; but, on the contrary, completed and perfected; and which are consequently descriptive of passed time and ACTION."--Wright's Gram.,
--Opinions of the council.--Cleopatra's wishes.--Battle of Actium.--Flight of Cleopatra.--Antony follows Cleopatra.--He gains her galley.--Antony pursued.--A severe conflict.--The avenger of a father.--Antony's anguish--Antony and Cleopatra shun each other.--Arrival at Tsenarus.--Antony and Cleopatra fly together to Egypt.
This grove my sighs shall consecrate; in shape Of some fair tomb, here will I heap the turf And call it Adelbright's.
+A-drye+, v. to endure, bear, HD; +adrighen+, S (19.
But when be ascertained that Pompey was progressing mightily and that those sent were not sufficient to fight against him, he finally himself went out to join the expedition, entrusting the city to Lepidus and certain aediles,--eight as some think, or six as is more commonly believed.
humbly, gently, MD; +ædmodligh+, S.--AS.
MD; +adight+, G; +adyght+, MD, HD. (
Addition +A-dilighen+, v. to be lost, to perish, S; +adilighede+, pt.
Some of the steerage passengers were helping; but more were dumb and motionless with affright.
ere the silvery tones of her sweet voice had reached the ears of the petrified Alonzo, the "iron tongue" of the cathedral clock announced the hour of midnight, and the solemn intonation of its prodigious bell instilled new horrors into the confused minds of the affrighted lovers.
In the growing light Naida looked about her affrightedly.
The malecontents waited impatiently for the opportunity of disturbing his government by conspiracies and insurrections o: the king's best friends were anxious at the prospect of an incident which would set their religious and civil duties at variance; and the Countess of Blois, his sister, a princess of piety, who had great influence over him, was affrightened with the danger of her brother's eternal damnation p. Henry, on the other hand, seemed determined to run all hazards, rather than resign a prerogative of such importance, which had been enjoyed by all his predecessors; and it seemed probable, from his great prudence and abilities, that he might be able to sustain his rights, and finally prevail in the contest.
It is (said Luther), a very hard matter: yea, an impossible thing for thy human strength, whosoever thou art (without God's assistance) that (at such a time when Moses setteth upon thee with his law, and fearfully affrighteth thee, accuseth and condemneth thee, threateneth thee with God's wrath and death) thou shouldest as then be of such a mind; namely, as if no law nor sin had ever been at any time:--I say, it is in a manner a thing impossible, that a human creature should carry himself in such a sort, when he is and feeleth himself assaulted with trials and temptations, and when the conscience hath to do with God, as then to think no otherwise, than that from everlasting nothing hath been, but only and alone Christ, altogether grace and deliverance.
Here every coming hour broods into life Some new affrightful monster.
But see the fearefull object of a death More menacinge and affrightfull, a sea monster Cast from the deepes to swallow us ashore!
As a rule, the civilian distinguishes an enemy shot by the sizzling, affrighting sound of the projectile as it rushes through the air towards him; whereas the French projectile, rushing away from him, is out of hearing before the noise of the gun's explosion has left his ears.
About the beginning of the nineteenth century the first English missionaries in the South Seas thanked God for a safe passage from their homes to Tahiti, and for a virgin soil and an affrightingly wicked people to labor with.
"And there is stamped upon their Imaginations Idea's that follow them with Terror and Affrightment.
But one way left, But that thy base feare dares not let thee look on; And that way will I take, though it seeme steepe And every step stuck with affrights and horrours, Yet on the end hangs smyling peace and honour, And I will on.
Here, let me prime them pieces, and hand us over the bottle; we'll stay snug under this east window, for the wind's coming down the hill, and I defy"--"None of that bould talk, Jack," said his cousin; "as for what ye saw in foreign parts, of dead men killed afighting, sure that's nothing to the dead--God rest 'em!--that's here.
Illustration Mary, the Mother of Jesus, and the other Mary, went to visit the tomb early in the morning of the third day, and there was a great earthquake and the Angel of God descended and rolled back the stone and sat upon it, so that the keepers shook with afright, but the Angel said "Fear not, for Jesus is not here, He is risen, as He, said."
Like those who meet a Devil in the night, And all afrighted gaze upon the Fury, But dare not turn their backs to what they fear, Though safety lie behind them.
she cried afrightedly.
Hearts aflight. (
The deodars sank waist deep into filmy shadow, and the yellow afterlight lay silently among the bran
Afternoon.--(Night camp No.
She was going to try, try to be happy again, try to forget it; and she tried so well that in a few days her face had grown even bright again,--bright as silver.
SEE Stafford, Marie Ahnighito Peary.
His experience was very much like that of Dante Alighieri, who one day saw his Beatrice "in quite a new and entrancing light."
If Nature had meant man to think, she would not have given him ears; or, at any rate, she would have furnished them with airtight flaps, such as are the enviable possession of the bat.
The arms of the Alighieri (probably occasioned by the change in that name, for it was previously written Aldighieri) are interesting on account of their poetical and aspiring character.
See now also Albright's remarks on Sabitum in the A. J. S. L. 36, pp.
"Nothing," spoke up Mrs. Albright,--"only Miss Twining has had a time with Miss Sniffen."
I ran back to Mrs. Albright's,--I had found her much better to-day,--and she let her nurse come over.
The Second Book of Modern Verse Edited by Jessie B. Rittenhouse January, 1998 Etext #1166 *The Project Gutenberg Etext of The Second Book of Modern Verse* ******This file should be named 1166.txt or 1166.zip****** This etext was prepared by Alan R. Light (email@example.com, formerly firstname.lastname@example.org, etc.).
Each dog is taken to its stipulated mark according to the handicap, and there laid hold of by the nape of the neck and hind-quarters; the real starter stands behind the lot, and after warning all to be ready, discharges a pistol, upon which each attendant swings his dog as far forward as he can possibly throw him, but always making sure that he alights on his feet.
FOR PUBLIC DOMAIN ETEXTS*Ver.04.29.93*END* This etext was prepared by Alan R. Light (email@example.com, formerly firstname.lastname@example.org, etc.).
It is an epic by Dante' Alighie'ri, and is divided into three parts: Hell, Purgatory, and Paradise.
Wherefore it happened, that, among the rest, Folco Portinari, a man held in much honor in those times among the citizens, had collected his neighbors at a feast in his own house on the first of May. Among them was the before-named Alighieri,--and, as little boys are wont to follow their fathers, especially to festive places, Dante, whose ninth year was not yet finished, accompanied him.
This suburb was the only corner of night Paris which was still alight and still alive, the only market still open to nocturnal bargains.