Betty brought me a suit of sailor's clothes,--jacket, trowsers, and tarpaulin hat.
You seem to have dabbled in a good many other products, too, the price of which you have forced up into the clouds,--just those products which are necessary to the working man.
For this dangerous heresy the Free Grace Believers were expelled from the Massachusetts Colony, and, after sundry peregrinations, settled at last in the Providence Plantations, upon Pick-a-Neck-a-Sock Point, coadjacent to the town of New Hope.
But his coadjutor in the House of Lords (Lord Camden, at this time Chief-justice of the Common Pleas) owed the chief part of the respect in which he was held to his supposed excellence as a constitutional lawyer, and he fully endorsed and expanded Pitt's arguments when the bill came up to the House of Lords.
Of the old Abolition societies, organized in the time, and under the influence of Franklin and Rush and Jay, and the most active of their coadjutors, but few remain.
It is really a good office to Society, to expose the indiscretion of Intermedlers in the friendship and correspondence coadjutorship of men, whose sentiments, passions, and resentments are too great for their proportion of soul!
Thus then, as before stated, a hollow peace was patched up between the unequal rivals; and Madame de Verneuil at length found herself in possession of a folding-seat in the Queen's reception room; while her coadjutress triumphantly took her place among the noblest ladies of the land; but scarcely had this result been accomplished, when Henry, profiting by so unhoped-for an opportunity of gratifying the vanity of the favourite, assigned to her a suite of apartments in the Louvre immediately above those of the Queen, and little, if at all, inferior to them in magnificence.
In a few instances the feminine is formed as in Latin, by changing or to rix; but some of these have also the regular form, which ought to be preferred: as, adjutor, adjutrix; administrator, administratrix; arbitrator, arbitratrix; coadjutor, coadjutrix; competitor, competitress, or competitrix; creditor, creditrix; director, directress, or directrix; executor, executress, or executrix; inheritor, inheritress, or inheritrix; mediator, mediatress, or mediatrix; orator, oratress, or oratrix; rector, rectress, or rectrix; spectator, spectatress, or spectatrix; testator, testatrix; tutor, tutoress, or tutress, or tutrix; deserter, desertress, or desertrice, or desertrix.
My course would be easterly until I had passed the mouth of Coanjock Bay and Goose Castle Point, then following the trend of the west shore southerly down the sound; but the wind raised such a rough sea that I was obliged to turn southward into Coanjock Bay, ascend it five miles, and seek for a crossing-place overland to the sound again, which I found near the entrance of the lockless canal that is used by steamers to pass from North Landing River to North River and Albemarle Sound.
Juvenile Low Cockney.--"Jack; Whereabouts is Amstid-am?"
We succeeded in getting across the Overslaugh without touching, and had got down among the islands below Coejiman's, when we were met by the new flood.
Coja Wajid did not hesitate to blame me, so that for a long time I did not know what to think of him.
I. 44, a. Called Coje Bequi by De Faria; or rather Khojah Beki, or Beghi: But most of the foreign names are so corruptly given that it is difficult to rectify them.--Astl.
Don Tiburcio understands cojera as referring to himself; there is a play upon the Spanish words cojera, lameness, and cogera, a form of the verb coger, to seize or capture--j and g in these two words having the same sound, that of the English h.--Tr.
Another short and pleasant trip can be made around the head of the harbor to Guanabacoa, and thence to Cojimar.
cojin, m., cushion.
The little lame boy (el cojito) took this as an insult and the others intervened to restore peace, but in reality only to sow discord and come to blows themselves.
The plot of this humorous satirical tale is borrowed from the Spanish, El Diabolo Cojuelo, by Gueva'ra (1635).
The New Haven Colony.%--Just at the time these things were happening in the Connecticut valley, the beginnings of another little republic were made on the shores of Long Island Sound.
"Now, Linnet, you see it isn't a joke," began Marjorie, protestingly; "the word is made of all the first letters of the seven colors,--just see!"
Influence of French Consuls.--Arrival of the Governor of Mogador from the Capital; he brings an order to imprison the late Governor; his character, and mode of administering affairs.--Statue of a Negress at the bottom of a well.--Spanish Renegades.--Various Wedding Festivals of Jews.--Frequent Fetes and Feastings among the Jewish population of Morocco.--Scripture Illustration, "Behold the Bridegroom cometh!"--Jewish Renegades.--How far women have souls.--Infrequency of Suicides.
I asked him if the French were coming.--"Je le crois bien," returned he, "preparez un souper, mes bourgeois--il soupera a Bruxelles ce soir.
ORIGIN OF THE FEUDAL LAW.--ITS PROGRESS.--FEUDAL GOVERNMENT OF ENGLAND.--THE FEUDAL PARLIAMENT.--THE COMMONS.--JUDICAL POWER.-- REVENUE OF THE CROWN.--COMMERCE.--THE CHURCH.--CIVIL LAWS.--MANNERS.
Origin of the Feudal Law.--Its Progress.--Feudal Government of England.--The Feudal Parliament.--The Commons.-Judicial Power.-- Revenue of the Crown.--Commerce.--The Church.--Civil Laws.--Manners CHAPTER XII.
At length the two houses declared all persons associating in arms without authority, traitors to the commonwealth.--Journals, vii.
i. potestas ciuitatis, vocauit ad se fratrem Iacobum, et fecit eum ponere indumenta, sua, et dixit, videte fratres, Ite cum gratia Dei, quia nullum malum patiemini a nobis, modo bene videmus vos sanctos esse, et fidem vestram bonam ac veram esse; et ideo consulimus vobis, vt de ista terra exeatis, quam citius poteritis, quia Kadi pro posse suo vobis nocere curabit, quia sic confudistis eum: Hora autem tunc erat quasi completorij, et dixerunt illi de populo, attoniti, admirati, et stupefacti, tot, et tanta mirabilia vidimus ab istis hominibus, quod nescimus quid tenere et obseruare debemus.
They were terms to which a conciliatory answer, at least, would have been returned in Conajee Angria's time.
La campana de la parroquia llamo a concejo, y los vecinos mas respetables se juntaron en capitulo, y todos aguardaban ansiosos la hora en que el reo habia de comparecer ante sus improvisados jueces.
Principles, not Rules, the Bible Standard.--Two Pictures of Paradise.--Place of Liars.--God True, though Men Lie.--Hebrew Midwives.--Jacob and Esau.--Rahab the Lying Harlot.--Samuel at Bethlehem.--Micaiah before Jehoshaphat and Ahab.--Character and Conduct.--Abraham.--Isaac.--Jacob.--David.--Ananias and Sapphira.--Bible Injunctions and Warnings.
Mientras esto decia el montero, Constanza, que asi se llamaba la hermosa hija de don Dionis, se habia aproximado al grupo de los cazadores, y como demostrase su curiosidad por conocer la extraordinaria historia de Esteban, uno de estos se adelanto hasta el sitio en donde el zagal daba de beber a su ganado, y le condujo a presencia de su senor, que para disipar la turbacion y el visible encogimiento del pobre mozo, se apresuro a saludarle por su nombre, acompanando el saludo con una bondadosa sonrisa.
Faith, that I know I shall, sor,' sez I, wid the money safe in me pockut; an' I winked him back, conjanial. '
Digg up his bodye, brynge it hyther, goe: Hys wounds will fall a bleedinge & the syghte Will soften my conjealed bloode, for nowe Me thynks I am not passyonate.
Qui super exanimem sese conjecit amicum confessus.
I am not able to give an opinion of the date of the brass in question; but it might be readily conjected from the style of its execution.
+Conjecten+, v. to guess, suppose, MD, S3.--Lat.
Infantes matribus suffurantur, aliis suppositivis in locum verorum conjectis.
Lastly, the subordinate class of priests and soothsayers, as was reasonable, rendered no service without being paid for it; and beyond doubt the Roman dramatist sketched from life, when in the curtain-conversation between husband and wife he represents the account for pious services as ranking with the accounts for the cook, the nurse, and other customary presents:-- -Da mihi, vir,--quod dem Quinquatribus Praecantrici, conjectrici, hariolae atquc haruspicae; Tum piatricem clementer non potest quin munerem.
I TAKE IT I entreat you then From one that so imperfectly conjects, You'd take no notice; nor build yourself a trouble Out of his scattering and unsure observance: It were not for your quiet, nor your good, Nor for my manhood, honesty or wisdom, To let you know my thoughts.
If the author of "Conjectura Cabbalistica" be not a mystical writer (he himself uses the term without shame), who is?
Yet Scaliger could confess to Salmasius how little satisfaction his emendations gave him: "Illudunt nobis conjecturae nostrae, quarum nos pudet, posteaquam in meliores codices incidimus."
However, we can really do little more than note the resemblance: any theory we may form must be purely conjectural.
The origin of the "Appendix, by Way of Vindication of Mr. Duncan Campbel" remains unknown, and any theory about the authorship of the "Secret Memoirs" must be regarded in last analysis as largely conjectural.11a Though the author of the original "Life and Adventures" has received most of the credit due to Campbell's biographer, Mrs. Haywood, as we have seen, was not less active in exploiting the deaf and dumb gentleman.
Of the four or five lines missing, we may conjecturally restore four, on the basis of the Assyrian version, Tablet I, 4, 2-5, or I, 2, 39-41.
ego de me facio conjecturam, quem amor in mille pericula misit.
Humana autem anima rationalis est, quae mortalibus peccati poena tenebatur, ad hoc diminutionis redacta ut per conjecturas rerum visibilium ad intelligenda invisibilia niteretur; that is, "The human soul is still rational, but in such a manner that, being by the punishment of sin detained in the bonds of death, it is so far reduced that it can only endeavour to arrive at the knowledge of things invisible through the visible."
"Yes, no doubt, Madam, that is the case; Though no builder myself, even I," Said the Starling, "conjectur'd 'twas so; It must of necessity follow: For more moss, straw, and feathers, I know, It requires, to be soft, round, and hollow."
The problem occupied her thoughts for days after, without her arriving at any satisfactory conjecture.
And yet, perhaps,--if without irreverence we might hazard the conjecture,--as a finite creature, having no centre in himself on which to revolve, may it not be that his true correlative will there be revealed (if, indeed, it be not before) to the disembodied man, in the Being that made him?