This extract from Cesare Balbo's Pensieri sulla Storia d' Italia, Le Monnier, 1858, p. 57, may help to explain the situation: "E se lasciando gli uomini e i nomi grandi de' governanti, noi venissimo a quella storia, troppo sovente negletta, dei piccoli, dei piu, dei governati che sono in somma scopo d' ogni sorta di governo; se, coll' aiuto delle tante memorie rimaste di quell' secolo, noi ci addestrassimo a conoscere la condizione comune e privata degli Italiani di quell' eta, noi troveremmo trasmesse dai governanti a' governati, e ritornate da questi a quelli, tali universali scostumatezze ed immoralita, tali fiacchezze e perfidie, tali mollezze e libidini, tali ozi e tali vizi, tali avvilimenti insomma e corruzioni, che sembrano appena credibili in una eta d' incivilmento cristiano."
Forma Briseis mediis in armis movit Achillem, Achilles was moved in the midst of a battle by fair Briseis, Ajax by Tecmessa; Judith captivated that great Captain Holofernes: Dalilah, Samson; Rosamund, Henry the Second; Roxolana, Suleiman the Magnificent, &c. "Greek: nika de kai sidaeron kai pur kalae tis ousa."
Footnote 1: "Parea che l'aer ne temesse."
Cohen and his opinion on Maroquine affairs.-- Phlebotomising of Governors, and Ministerial responsibility.--Border Travels of the Shedma and Hhaha tribes.--How the Emperor enriches himself by the quarrels of his subjects.--Message from the Emperor respecting the Anti-Slavery Address.--Difficulties of travelling through or residing in the Interior.--Use of Knives, and Forks, and Chairs are signs of Social Progress.--Account of the periodical visit of the Mogador Merchants to the Emperor, in the Southern Capital.
Since 1878 Mr. Thommessen has been the editor, and he was the first to modernize the Norwegian press by printing cable dispatches, cartoons, caricatures and other illustrations.
The soldans translated this trade to their own city of Cairo; whence the goods were carried to the countries of Egypt, Lybia, Africa, Tunis, Tremessen, Fez, Morocco, and Suz; and some of them were carried beyond the mountains of Atlas, to the city of Tombuto, and the kingdom of the Jalophos; till afterwards the Portuguese brought the Indian trade round the Cape of Good Hope to Lisbon, as we propose to shew more at large in a convenient place.
I frier Odoricus of Friuli, of a certaine territory called Portus Vahonis, and of the order of the minorites, do testifie and beare wimesse vnto the reuerend father Guidotus minister of the prouince of S. Anthony, in the marquesate of Treuiso (being by him required vpon mine obedience so to doe) that all the premisses aboue written, either I saw with mine owne eyes, or heard the same reported by credible and substantiall persons.
And then there happens that which has been well and freshly described by the lamented Feuchtersleben, who died so young: how people cry out in their haste that nothing is being done, while all the while great work is quietly growing to maturity; and then, when it appears, it is not seen or heard in the clamor, but goes its way silently, in modest grief: "Ist doch"--rufen sie vermessen-- Nichts im Werke, nichts gethan!"
Subscriptions will be received by the following bankers:--Messrs.
Suppose Queen Ysabeau had heard your song all through as I have heard it, and then had said--for she is not as the run of women--'Messire, I had thought until this that there was no thorough man in England save tall Roger Mortimer.
The vote upon the Resolution stood as follows: Yeas.--Messrs.
Of this pray resolve me immediately, for my albumess will be catechised on this subject; and how can I prompt her?
The Abecedarium, although it gives the Latin equivalents, may be looked upon to some extent as an English dictionary, for many of the words have an English explanation, as well as a Latin rendering; thus Almesse, or gift of dryncke, meate, or money, distributed to the poore, sporta, sportula; Amyable, pleasante, or hauing a good grace, amabilis; Anabaptistes, a sorte of heretyques of late tyme in Germanye about the yere of our Lorde God 1524.... Anabaptistae.
nor fidelite/ ne oth holden/ the peple murmure and ryse agayn theyr lord and wole not be subget/ they ought to be pietous in herte/ whiche is auaillable to all thinge ther is pite in effecte by compassion/ and in worde by remission and pardon/ by almesse/ for to enclyne hymself to the poure For pite is nothynge ellis but a right grete will of a debonaire herte for to helpe alle men/ Valerius reherceth that ther was a Iuge named sangis whiche dampned a woman that had deseruyd the deth for to haue her heed smyten of or ellis that she shold dye in prison/ The Geayler that had pite on the woman put not her anone to deth but put her in the pryson/ And this woman had a doughter whiche cam for to se and conforte her moder But allway er she entryd into the pryson the Iayler serchid her that se shold bere no mete ne drynke to her moder/ but that she shold dye for honger/ Than hit happend after this that he meruaylled moche why this woman deyd not/ And began to espye the cause why she lyuyd so longe/ And fonde at laste how her doughter gaf souke to her moder/ And fedde her with her melke.
For when the words are in apposition, rather than in composition, the first name or title must be made plural, if it refers to more than one: as, "The Misses Bell and Brown,"--"Messrs.
And as for me, I say that if death is the beginning of annihilation, that if the devoted husband feels his love increase on learning of the adulteries of his wife, that if opinion is represented by a grotesque being, that if religious sentiment is represented by a ridiculous priest, one person alone is right, and that is Emma Bovary,--Messalina was right against Juvenal.
Mme Jean Adelin Deboe, nee Ida Sophie Barthelmess (NK); 19Oct64; R346822.
See Bartholmess, Hist.
To a certain extent, it is a musical and poetic autobiography, the victorious young Knight Walter, who sings as he pleases, without regard to pedantic rules, representing Wagner himself and the "music of the future," while the vain and malicious Beckmesser stands for the critics, and Hans Sachs for enlightened public opinion.
Hi non conveniunt ut diis more majorum sacra faciant, non ut Jovi primitias offerant, aut Baccho commessationes, sed anniversarius morbus exasperans Asiam huc eos coegit, ut contentiones hic peragant.
3, illustrates this of Mercurialis, with an example of one so melancholy, ab intempestivis commessationibus, unseasonable feasting.
South Italy and Florence are distinguished by two marked styles in this decoration of inlaid marbles or opera di commesso.
Before leaving Rome, Francesco de' Pazzi and the Archbishop had agreed with Count Girolamo de' Riari to engage the services of two desperadoes in the pay of the Pope--Bernardo Bandino of the Florentine family of Baroncelli, "a reckless and a brutal man and a bankrupt to boot," and Amerigo de' Corsi, "the renegade son of a worthy father,"--Messer Bernardo de' Corsi of the ancient Florentine house of that ilk.
He was by birth a Syrian, and passed the greatest part of his time at Emessa, where he died A.H. 283.
The examination of his body took place forty hours after death, in the presence of the following members of the faculty:--Messrs.
else-whither,S. +Elmesse+, sb.
The Hakmesser Is there, that's founder'd many a gallant ship.
He had also translated Newton's Optics, and was become chaplain to the Queen, Rector of St. Jamess, Westminster, and D. D. of Cambridge.
As this current rushed into the mess of iron with an awful roar, showers of sparks of all colours spurted up in bunches, in sprays, in long clusters!
The beautiful Kermess costume, elaborately embroidered with roses, which the girl still wore, evidently won the Frenchwoman's approval.
In order to perpetuate the memory of the miracle of the bleeding hosts, an annual procession took place, which was the origin of the great kermesse, or annual fair.
Also of the fetes of May, of the sheaf, of the spring, of the roses, of the fires of St. John, &c. Then there were the historical or commemorative fetes, such as those of the Geant Reuss at Dunkerque, of the Gayant at Douai, &c.; also of Guet de Saint-Maxime at Riez in Provence, the processions of Jeanne d'Arc at Orleans, of Jeanne Hachette at Beauvais; and lastly, the numerous fetes of public corporations, such as the Ecoliers, the Nations, the Universites; also the Lendit, the Saint-Charlemagne, the Baillee des roses au Parlement; the literary fetes of the Pays et Chambres de rhetorique of Picardy and Flanders, of the Clemence Isaure at Toulouse, and of the Capitole at Rome, &c.; the fetes of the Serments, Metiers, and Devoirs of the working men's corporation; and lastly, the Fetes Patronales, called also Assemblees, Ducasses, Folies, Foires, Kermesses, Pardons, &c. From this simple enumeration, it can easily be understood what a useless task we should impose upon ourselves were we merely to enter upon so wide and difficult a subject.
Footnote 100: This may be true, but von Below could have said the same with absolute truth of German village fairs, Kirmesse, etc.--Author.
Lammas, the first of August, PP, S2; +Lammesse+, Prompt.--AS.
The Alexandrine war.--Forces of Caesar.--The Egyptian army.--Fugitive slaves.--Dangerous situation of Caesar.--Presence of Caesar.--Influence of Cleopatra.--First measures of Caesar.--Caesar's stores.--Military engines.--The mole.--View of Alexandria.--Necessity of taking possession of the mole.--Egyptian fleet.--Caesar burns the shipping.--The fort taken.--Burning of Alexandria.--Achillas beheaded.--Plans of Ganymede.--His vigorous measures.--Messengers of Ganymede.--Their instructions.--Ganymede cuts off Caesar's supply of water.--Panic of the soldiers.--Caesar's wells.--Arrival of the transports.--The transports in distress.--Lowness of the coast.--A combat.--Caesar successful.
Now your traveller, He and his toothpick at my worship's mess- And when my knightly stomach is suffic'd, Why then I suck my teeth and catechize My picked man of countries: 'My dear sir,' Thus leaning on mine elbow I begin 'I shall beseech you'-That is question now; And then comes answer like an Absey book: 'O sir,' says answer 'at your best command, At your employment, at your service, sir!'
In another hole to which the general took me was the officers' mess-- about as large as a suburban bathroom.
That is also a gode lond and a plentefous; and it hath 3 grete princypalle cytees, Messabor, Caphon and Sarmassane.
Greate Sir, I was toe impudent even nowe To trooble you with my token; good Sir, please To give it me agayne: a meaner man Shall serve my humble messadge.
It is true, that this declaration to go even to war, to protect the independence of foreign States against foreign interference, was restricted to the continent of America; for President Monroe declares in his message that the United States can have no concern in European straggles, being distant and separated from Europe by the great Atlantic Ocean.
A "bulletin board system" can be formally defined as a computer which serves as an information and message- passing center for users dialing-up over the phone-lines through the use of modems.