would it be so to the very end and vanishment of all?
educated for service in Liberia, Taylor, Reverend, interest of, in the enlightenment of Negroes, Templeton, John N., educational efforts of, Tennessee, education of the Negroes of, legislation of, Terrell, Mary Church, mother of, taught by white gentleman, Terrell, Robert H., father of, learned to read, Thetford Academy opened to Negroes, Thomas, J.C. teacher of W.S. Scarborough, Thomas, Rev. Samuel, teacher in South Carolina, Thompson, Margaret, efforts of, in the District of Columbia, Thornton, views of, on colonization, Toop, Clara G., an instructor at Avery College, Toronto, Canada, evening school organized, Torrey, Jesse, on education and emancipation, Trenton, New Jersey, Quakers of, interested, Troumontaine, Julian, teacher in Savannah, "True Bands," educational work of, in Canada, (see also note 1,) Trumbull, John, teacher in Philadelphia, Tucker, Ebenezer, principal of Union Literary Institute, Tucker, Judge St. George, discussed slave insurrections, Turner, Bishop Henry M., early education of, Turner, Nathaniel, the education of, effects of the insurrection of, Union College admitted a Negro, Union Literary Institute, Indiana, favorable to the instruction of Negroes, Vanlomen, Father, aided Maria Becraft, Vashon, George B., principal of Avery College, Vermont, required practically no segregation, Vesey, Denmark, effect of the insurrection of, Vesey, Reverend, interest of, in Neau's school, Virginia, question of instructing Negroes of, education of Negroes of, given legal sanction, colored schools of, work of abolitionists of, interest of Quakers of, efforts of Presbyterians of, prohibitive legislation of, Vocational training emphasized by Frederick Douglass, interest of H.B. Stowe in, Wagoner, H.O., taught by his parents, Walker, David, appeal of, Wall, Mary, teacher in the District of Columbia, (see note 1) Ward, S.R., attainments of, Warren, John W., studied under white children, Warville, Brissot de, found desirable conditions, Washington, George, attitude of, will of, Waterford, Ephraim, taught by his employer, Watkins, Wm.,
CHAPTER III If John Aldous had betrayed no visible sign of inward vanquishment he at least was feeling its effect.
Perhaps it was the derisive, incredulous look on the young medical man's face which stung him into adding: "If I understand rightly"--he turned to Varick--"something very like what I should call an impromptu materialization took place in the hall yesterday--is that not so?"
They was like a drove of varments.
"The next pleace I got work at, 'Twer by the day, Vor one old Varmer Vlower, Who sed I wur a rippin' turmut hower.
said one of them; "I vonders at your ignorance-- vy bishop is made all vine vithout no vater vatsomever; vereas negus is made with vine and vater mixed--that's the difference, to be sure."
He remembered telling a brilliant story, and reciting "Old Captain Mau in Vegesack,"--rhymes long forgotten, now fluent and spontaneous.
Perdite amabat Callyrhoen virginem, et quanto erat Choresi amor vehememior erat, tanto erat puellae animus ab ejus amore alienior.
But Fox instantly opposed it with extreme vehemence, declaring that the appointment of such a committee would be a pure waste of time.
The unhappy girl, who was about thirteen or fourteen years of age, on being dragged away from the threshold of her parent's hut, clung distractedly around the knees of her unfeeling mother, and looking up wistfully in her face burst into a flood of tears, exclaiming with passionate vehemence:--"O mother!
But he was absorbed in his own reflections, and gave only half an ear to the gasping vehemences which Mr. Daffy poured forth for the next ten minutes.
We laughed often at these vehemences:--and they were not wholly laughable; there was something very serious, and very true, in them!
de Stael, who, by her very superiority perhaps,--certainly by her vehemence,--was prevented from ever being a perfect example of what was necessary in this respect, acquired the nickname of Presidente de Salons; and it would appear, that, with her resolute air, her loud voice, and her violent opinions, she really did seem like a kind of speaker of some House of Commons disguised as a woman.
vehemencia, f., vehemence, violence.
As I was proceeding, Bishop Morley interrupted me according to his manner, with vehemency crying out * * The Bishop interrupted me again * * I attempted to speak, and still he interrupted me * * Bishop Morley went on, talking louder than I, &c. The Bishops appear to have behaved insolently enough.
Concupiscentia vehemens ex corrupto judicio aestimativae virtutis.
12 and 13, find by his experience, in two of his patients, a young baron, and another that contracted this malady by too vehement study.
language, --vehement, various, copious, authoritative; well adapted and prepared to make an impression on and effect a change in men's feelings: an effect which some have endeavoured to produce by a rough, morose, uncivilized sort of speaking, not elaborated or wrought up with any care; and others employ a smooth, carefully prepared, and well rounded off style.
Hyeme erit vehementer frigida, et aestate non salubris: paludes enim faciunt crassum aerem, et difficiles morbos.
Et illa e contra nutibus mutuis juvenis Leandri quod amorem non renuit, &c. Inde Adibat in tenebris tacite quidem stringens Roseos puellae digitos, ex imo suspirabat Vehementer------Inde Virginis autem bene olens collum osculatus.
Sunt plerumque regum voluntates vehementes, et inter se contrariae.
Nauigare autem contra ictum fluminis nitentes impediret intrinsecus recursus, ac impetuosus et quandoque subterraneus aquae cursus descendentis cum vehementia ab euectissimo, vt dictum est, loco, qui suo quoque strepitu, per petras atque strictos aliosque diuersos cadens gurgites, efficeret surdos, et aeris mutatio caecos, vnde et multi tam nobiles quam ignobiles, fatua sese audacia in isto ponentes periculo perierunt, alijs excoecatis, alijs absurdatis, et nonnullis in ipso accessu subitanea morte peremptis.
Corpore sunt et animo fortiores spurii, plerumque ob amoris vehementiam, seminis crass. &
His utendum saepius iteratis: a vehementioribus semper abstinendum ne ventrem exasperent.
Amatorius sermo vehemens vehementis cupiditatis incitatio est, Tatius l. 1.
Dic igitur o fomose, adolescens (as that eloquent Phavorinus breaks out in Stobeus) dic Autiloque, suavius nectare loqueris; dic o Telemache, vehementius Ulysse dicis; dic Alcibiades utcunque ebrius, libentius tibi licet ebrio auscultabimus. "
And this was the opinion of all the traders, who were vehemently opposed to the war, from the serious injury that it must occasion to their interests.
Half rising from her former position, and looking earnestly in the face of her humble instructor, which was beaming with her own admiration of the glorious works and power of the Lord, she exclaimed vehemently,-- "That Lord,--who's him?
In imparting her commands to Bassompierre, Marie had inveighed bitterly against the attitude assumed by a man who owed everything to her indulgence; and as her listener endeavoured to excuse him, she said vehemently:-- "Urge nothing in his behalf.
it is not that," sobbed Mercy, vehemently,--"it is not that at all!
Too vehement;--which would have required a frame of oak and iron to contain it: in a thin though most wiry body of flesh and bone, it incessantly "wore holes," and so found outlet for itself.
It would have been considered the height of treason to have given a relation, or a friend, the slightest hint that he was being pursued, or that he had been condemned by the Holy Vehme, in order that he might seek refuge by flight.
Danischemend, her father, left this castle, to go to render himself up to the Vehmegericht at Fulda.
Ennui was turned into capital; every headache was interpreted a premonition of ague; and when the native exuberance of a flock of ladies without a want or a care burst out in laughter in the father's face, they spread their French eyes, rolled up their little hands, and with rigid wrists and mock vehmence vowed and vowed again that they only laughed at their misery, and should pine to death unless they could move to the sweet city. "
The Old Man of the Mountain and his Followers in Syria.--The Castle of Alamond, Paradise of Assassins.--Charlemagne the Founder of Secret Tribunals amongst the Saxons.--The Holy Vehme.--Organization of the Tribunal of the Terre Rouge, and Modes adopted in its Procedures.--Condemnations and Execution of Sentences.--The Truth respecting the Free Judges of Westphalia.--Duration and Fall of the Vehmic Tribunal.--Council of Ten in Venice; its Code and Secret Decisions.--End of the Council of Ten.
Breve pertugio dentro da la muda, La qual per me ha 'l titol da la fame, E 'n che conviene ancor ch' altrui si chiuda, M' avea mostrato per lo suo forame Piu lone gia, quand' i' feci 'l mal sonno, Che del futuro mi squarcio 'l velame.
Gratian, Distinctio, 30, c. 2--Friedberg, i, p. 107: Quecumque mulier, religioni iudicans convenire, comam sibi amputaverit quam Deus ad velamen eius et ad memoriam subiectionis illi dedit, tanquam resolvens ius subiectionis, anathema sit.
Account of Britain.--I find the following note in Cooper's Thesaurus Linguae Romanae et Britannicae, Impressum Londini, 1573, under the word Britannia:-- "About 30 yeares since it happend in Wilshire, at Juy church, about twoo miles from Salisbury, as men digged to make a foundation, they founde an hollowe stone covered with another stone, wherein they founde a booke, having in it little above xx leaves, (as they sayde) of verye thicke velume, wherein was some thing written.
If this light and this sun were only shining on West Vemmenhoeg!
The wealth of bankers, brokers, mercers, jewellers, tailors, and coachmakers dates to these times,--those prosperous and fortunate members of the middle-class who "inhabited the Place Vendome and the Place des Victoires, as the nobles dwelt in the Rue de Grenelle and the Rue St. Dominique.