I.--Advance of General Hooker II--The Wilderness III.--Lee's Determination IV.--Jackson's Attack and Fall V.--The Battle of Chancellorsville VI.--Flank Movement of General Sedgwick VII.--Lee's Generalship and Personal Demeanor during the Campaign VIII.--Personal Relations of Lee and Jackson IX.--Circumstances leading to the Invasion of Pennsylvania X.--Lee's Plans and Objects XI.--The Cavalry-fight at Fleetwood XII.--The March to Gettysburg XIII.--Lee in Pennsylvania XIV.--Concentration at Gettysburg XV.--The First Day's Fight at Gettysburg XVI.--The Two Armies in Position XVII.--The Second Day XVIII.--The Last Charge at Gettysburg XIX.--Lee after the Charge XX.--Lee's Retreat across the Potomac XXI.--Across the Blue Ridge again PART VII.
But the conditions required for the perfection of life writing,--personal intimacy, a loving and poetic nature which sees the beauty and the depth of familiar things, and the artistic power which seizes characteristic points and renders them with life-like effect,--are seldom found in combination.
August 31st, 1919.--"Personal contact between employer and employee, stringent treatment of the I.W.W." October 15th, 1919. "
About 1850 the chief shippers were Joseph Donovan of Baltimore, B.M. and M.L. Campbell of the same place, David Currie of Richmond and G.W. Apperson of Norfolk, each of whom sent each year several shipments of several score slaves to New Orleans.
His life expresses, better than any single literary work, the two ideals of the age,--personal honor and national greatness.
There was one cry, one watchword common to all,--Personal liberty!--freedom to act and speak without the fear of inquisitions, spies, informers, prisons, and exile.
People told hair-raising tales of that expedition down the river, of walks through the orange groves, of nights spent at dona Pepa's house, Rafael entering in the dark, in his stocking feet, like a thief; of silhouettes of the lovers outlined in suggestive poses against the bedroom curtain; of their appearing in windows their arms about each other's waists, looking at the stars--everything sworn to by voluntary spies, who could say "I saw it with my own eyes"--persons who had spent whole nights, on the river-bank, behind some fence, in some clump of bushes, to surprise the deputy on his way to or from his assignations.
"N. B.--Persons willing to be reported verbatim will receive especial consideration."
To this institution some considerable legacies have been bequeathed; and in the year 1795, the lord of the manor granted a lease for 999 years, of four acres of land upon Birmingham Heath, at one shilling per annum, for its benefit.--Persons desirous of viewing the interior of the premises may be accommodated upon making application to the master, Mr. Jones.
You're a small businessperson.
HOW do you expect a workman earning only three pounds a week to afford seven shillings for every novel that he buys?--Personally I should like to see the cost reduced, but I understand that if the price of novels were fixed at one shilling it would involve the State in an expenditure of ten million pounds annually, even with the present reduced output of novels, which has fallen during the War to little over twenty million tons.
Cleopatra espouses Antony's cause.--Her motives.--Antony's early life.--His character.--Personal habits of Antony.--His dress and manners.--Vicious indulgences of Antony.--Public condemnation.--Vices of the great.--Candidates for office.--Antony's excesses.--His luxury and extravagance.--Antony's energy.--His powers of endurance.--Antony's vicissitudes.--He inveighs away the troops of Lepidus.--Antony's marriage.--Fulvia's character.--Fulvia's influence over Antony.--The sudden return.--Change in Antony's character.--His generosity.--Funeral ceremonies of Brutus.--Antony's movements.--Antony's summons to Cleopatra.--The messenger Dellius.--Cleopatra resolves to go to Antony.--Her preparations.--Cleopatra enters the Cydnus.--Her splendid barge.--A scene of enchantment.--Antony's invitation refused.
Not as the property of an "owner," but as "persons;" and the peculiarity of the expression is a marked recognition of their personality--a refusal to recognise them as chattels--"persons held to service."
It was first printed in the "Morning Post" for October 4, 1802, with "Edmund" for Wordsworth's name and with some omissions, but with the strong personal feeling undiminished; and in its present form (that is, with the parts omitted in the 1802 print restored, but with the substitution of "Lady" for "Edmund" and with numerous other omissions and changes, notably in the last stanza, all tending to depersonalize the poem) in "Sibylline Leaves," 1816.
Meaning, therefore, cannot be depersonalized; if meanings are depersonalized, they cease to be real, and become verbal.
His minister had the unsympathetic nature which is common in the meaner sort of devotees,--persons who mistake spiritual selfishness for sanctity, and grab at the infinite prize of the great Future and Elsewhere with the egotism they excommunicate in its hardly more odious forms of avarice and self-indulgence.
SEE Kennell, Ruth Epperson.
ELECTRICITY, ETC.--Personal Safety with the Electric Currents.
The misconception staggered me, but did not seem much to disconcert him.--Persons of this nation are particularly fond of affirming a truth--which nobody doubts.
Francis I., &c.--Treatise on Venery.--Sporting Popes.--Origin of Hawking.--Training Birds.--Hawking Retinues.--Book of King Modus.--Technical Terms used in Hawking.--Persons who have excelled in this kind of Sport.--Fowling.
That also is an Infinite Principle, and by identifying ourselves with it we bring to bear upon the abstract conception of infinite Impersonal Power a corresponding conception of Infinite Personality, so that we thus import the Personal Factor which is able to use the Power without imposing any strain upon ourselves.
The awful impersonalities of sky and earth swept away its small human importance.
In his Book impersonality is carried to excess; and we are often driven to discern by indirect and doubtful indications alone, whether he is speaking of a place from personal knowledge or only from hearsay.
Grim leaned back in his chair and lit a cigarette, not looking at anybody, stating his case impersonally, as it were, which is much the shrewdest way of being personal.
In proportion, therefore, as we realize the immense forces dormant in the Impersonal Soul of Nature, only awaiting the introduction of the Personal Factor to wake them up into activity and direct them to specific purposes, the wider we shall find the scope of the powers within the reach of man; and the more clearly we perceive the Impersonalness of the very Principle of Personality itself, the clearer our own proper position as affording the Differentiating Medium between these two Infinitudes will become to us.
The composition is crowded with the denizens of the earth, the air, and the water; the sun, the moon, and the stars all appear; the four winds of heaven issue from the laboring cheeks of figures that impersonate them.
Sacred eloquence, then, as impersonated in Chrysostom, "the golden-mouthed," will be the subject of this Lecture, for it was by the "foolishness of preaching" that a new spiritual influence went forth to save a dying world.
Dante impersonates the spirit of the Middle Ages in his adoration of Beatrice.
These persons had a sea-fight there, impersonating two parties, Corcyreans and Corinthians: others gave the same performance outside in the grove of Gaius and Lucius, a spot which Augustus had formerly excavated for this very purpose.
Impersonation of the Power of Evil.
7 Death was a male impersonation--'kingly Death' who 'keeps his pale court.'
Thus, in the "Shepherd's Calendar," the confidant of the lover is Hobbinoll, or Gabriel Harvey; and in the "Faery Queen," the adventurers who come to Mirabella's relief are Prince Arthur, Sir Timias, and Serena, the well-known allegorical impersonations of Spenser's special friends, the Earl of Leicester, Sir Walter Raleigh, and Elizabeth Throckmorton, to whom Sir Walter was married.
*** A theatrical paper advertises for a "Male impersonator" for pantomime.
One turn follows another--jugglers, acrobats, rubber-jointed wonders, fire-dancers, coon-song artists, singers, players, female impersonators, sentimental soloists, and so forth and so forth.
impersonification of Flattery, PP; +fauuel+, S2; +fauell+, flattery, S3.--OF.
I--I feel, Jasperson, that this engagement was brought about by--me."
"It's pizon," said Jasperson,--"jest pizon."
WERTENBAKER, THOMAS JEPPERSON.
Hereupon Mr. Peter Kipperson set it down as an indisputable fact that baronets and magistrates were the most ignorant creatures on the face of the earth, and he congratulated himself that neither he nor Sir Isaac Newton were baronets.
The Maroquine dynasties.--Family of the Shereefian Monarchs.--Personal appearances and character of Muley Abd Errahman.--Refutation of the charge of human sacrifices against the Moorish Princes.--Genealogy of the reigning dynasty of Morocco.--The tyraufc Yezeed, (half Irish).--Muley Suleiman, the "The Shereeff of Shereefs.
While mediapersons elsewhere in the country are agitated over the loss of substance to the infusion of style and gloss in the age of colour, it's prolonged siesta time in Goa.
Net.personality Somebody sufficiently opinionated/flaky/with plenty of time on his hands to regularly post in dozens of different Usenet newsgroups, whose presence is known to thousands of people.
8.--By some writers, words of this kind are called Monopersonal Verbs; that is, verbs of one person.
These users wandered about a gigantic cyberspace smorgasbord of "Conferences", each conference itself consisting of a welter of "topics," each topic containing dozens, sometimes hundreds of comments, in a tumbling, multiperson debate that could last for months or years on end.
But a new claimant to the duchies now appeared in the person of Frederick of Augustenburg, a German prince; and the Prussian Chamber advocated his claims, as did the Diet itself; but the throne held its opinion in reserve.
I may render myself obnoxious to persons whom it is not safe to offend,--persons that won't come out in the public prints, perhaps, but will poke incendiary letters under your doors,--that won't step up to you in broad daylight, and lug a Colt out of their pocket, or draw a bowie-knife from their back, where they had carried it under their coat, but who will dog you about to do you a mischief unseen,--who will carry air-guns in the shape of canes, and hang round the place where you get your provisions, and practise with long-range rifles out in the lonely fields,--rifles that crack no louder than a parlor-pistol, but spit a bit of lead out of their mouths half a mile and more, so that you wait as you do for the sound of the man's axe who is chopping on the other side of the river, to see the fellow you have "saved" clap his hand to his breast and stagger over.
NECESSARY NOTE.--Persons sending anecdotes to this Drawer (or those reading them), need not expect to make anything by the operation.
The world was simply weary of fighting; it was not impressed with a sense of the wickedness, but only of the inexpediency of war, except in case of great national dangers, or to gain what is dearest to enlightened people,--personal liberty and constitutional government.