Proximorum incuriosi longinqua sectamur, et ad ea cognoscenda iter ingredi et mare transmittere solemus; at quae sub oculis posita negligimus.
Elongatio a patria, 'tis Savanarola's fourth rule, and Gordonius' precept, distrahatur ad longinquas regiones, send him to travel. '
Malo indisertam prudentiam, quam loquacem, stultitiam; and as Seneca seconds him, a wise man's oration should not be polite or solicitous.
"O blandos oculos, et o facetos, Et quadam propria nota loquaces Illic est Venus, et leves amores, Atque ipsa in medio sedet voluptas."
They will rush into all learning, togatam armatam, divine, human authors, rake over all indexes and pamphlets for notes, as our merchants do strange havens for traffic, write great tomes, Cum non sint re vera doctiores, sed loquaciores, whereas they are not thereby better scholars, but greater praters.
But though his lips disdained to address me, his eyes were very loquacious.
If the Owl were loquaciously inclined, he would point out to his wife the place where he shot a deer, or where he killed the man who had threatened his life.
"He is like me, terribly given to loquaciousness.
Besides, there are so many of both sorts, and some of them such harpies, so covetous, so clamorous, so impudent; and as he said, litigious idiots, "Quibus loquacis affatim arrogantiae est Pentiae parum aut nihil, Nec ulla mica literarii salis, Crumenimulga natio: Loquuteleia turba, litium strophae, Maligna litigantium cohors, togati vultures," "Lavernae alumni, Agyrtae," &c. "Which have no skill but prating arrogance, No learning, such a purse-milking nation: Gown'd vultures, thieves, and a litigious rout Of cozeners, that haunt this occupation," that they cannot well tell how to live one by another, but as he jested in the Comedy of Clocks, they were so many, major pars populi arida reptant fame, they are almost starved a great part of them, and ready to devour their fellows, Et noxia callidilate se corripere, such a multitude of pettifoggers and empirics, such impostors, that an honest man knows not in what sort to compose and behave himself in their society, to carry himself with credit in so vile a rout, scientiae nomen, tot sumptibus partum et vigiliis, profiteri dispudeat, postquam, &c. Last of all to come to our divines, the most noble profession and worthy of double honour, but of all others the most distressed and miserable.
Sunt a Greek: stomulein vel Greek: stomullein, nimia loquacitate alios offendere; quod impedite loquentes libentissime garrire soleant; vel quod aliis nimii semper videantur, etiam parcissime loquentes.
Greek: Battologein autem illis dicitur qui voces easdem frequenter iterant sine causa, vel loquacitatis, vel naturae, vel consuetudinis vitio.
But while in Greece proper the moral and political energy of the people had decayed, the day of national vigour seemed to have gone by, life appeared scarce worth living for, and even of the better spirits one spent time over the wine-cup, another with the rapier, a third beside the student's lamp; while in the east and Alexandria the Greeks were able perhaps to disseminate elements of culture among the dense native population and to diffuse among that population their language and their loquacity, their science and pseudo-science, but were barely sufficient in point of number to supply the nations with officers, statesmen, and schoolmasters, and were far too few to form even in the cities middle- class of the pure Greek type; there still existed, or the other hand, in northern Greece a goodly portion of the old national vigour, which had produced the warriors of Marathon.
"Centum basia centies, Centum basia millies, Mille basia millies, Et tot millia millies, Quot guttae Siculo mari, Quot sunt sidera coelo, Istis purpureis genis, Istis turgidulis labris, Ocelisque loquaculis, Figam continuo impetu; O formosa Neaera. (
Disce docendus adhuc, quae censet amiculus, ut si Caecus iter monstrare velit; tamen aspice si quid Et nos, quod cures proprium fecisse, loquamur.
Nihil interest inter hos et bestias nisi quod loquantur.
Videas tamen utrum loquar aenigmate aut secundum veritatem." (
Here are oranges, lemons, citrons, nectarines, apricots, peaches, plums, cherries, figs, loquats, grenadillos, quinces, pears, apples, mulberries, pomegranates, grapes, olives, raspberries, strawberries, bananas, guavas, pineapples, and English and Cape gooseberries and currants.
Socrates pulchrorum Adolescentum causa frequens Gymnasium adibat, flagitiosque spectaculo pascebat oculos, quod et Philebus et Phaedon, Rivales, Charmides et reliqui Platonis Dialogi, satis superque testatum faciunt: quod vero Alcibiades de eodem Socrate loquatur, lubens conticesco, sed et abhorreo; tantum incitamentum praebet libidini.
Discoverer of the Macquarie and Lachlan Rivers.
R96948, 1Jul52, Violet Evelyn McNeile (W) MACQUARRIE, THOMAS W. MacQuarrie test for mechanical ability.
MACQUARRY of Ormaig, iii.
There was one here, and yet she prevented nothing; it would have been useless for Uncle Macquart to have had one to take care of him; he would be in ashes now, all the same."
After Rougons come Macquarts, then the generations of both families.
Marquad won two games and did not meet defeat, and Bedient won one without a defeat.
Pourquoi donnait-on a ce roi le surnom de Juste?--A quel divertissement se livrait-il un jour?--Avait-il fait bonne chasse?--Que voulait-il faire?--Qu'est-ce qui lui manquait?--Ou pensait-il en trouver?--Quelle recommandation a-t-il faite a celui qu'il a charge d'aller chercher du sel?--Fallait-il payer le sel?--Pourquoi le roi voulait-il qu'on le payat?
Manquant d'argent de poche, il imagina d'ecrire a son auguste grand'mere, la reine et imperatrice Victoria, pour en demander.
I have been on the trail of the Maquas, who lie hid like cowards," continued Uncas.
At length we reached the spot where we were obliged to bid adieu to the Mariqua, and hold a westerly course across the country for Sicheley.
R61734, 28Apr50, J. P. Marquand (A) UNTERMEYER, Louis.
marquant la personne ou la chose qu'on designe.
Nous avons dit plus haut que M.G.W.E. Russell avait connu beaucoup d'hommes marquants de ce siecle, et avait eu avec eux des relations personnelles.
SEE Rowan, Richard W. Inspector Marquard's quandry.
The single passage of Cicero which Marquardt could find to illustrate it unluckily relates to his practice as governor of Cilicia (ad Att.
On regarda partout si l'on ne verroit point de traces qui marquassent qu'on eut construit quelque petit batiment: mais il n'y avoit ni tarriere, ni hache, ni couteaux, ni cloux, etc.
George Robertson, the racing driver, in tuning up for the Vanderbilt race, went over the embankment at the Massapequa turn on Long Island at the rate of sixty miles an hour.
Looking lakeward from the sedgy nook in which we are waiting for the coming of the wood-ducks, the low line of water, blue and calm, is broken at intervals by the rise of the distant masquallonge, as he plays for a moment on the surface.
They were of the same great race as the Sauks and Misquakuiks.
The Spanish McQuades.
Captain McQuaig of the same battalion was seriously wounded.
Now it had a couple of crazy windows cut crookedly into its sides and a stovepipe thrust up, also crookedly, through the shake roof, and was known as the McQuarry place.
The guard there consisted of fifty men--John Coffin, who was a merchant of Quebec, Sergeant Hugh McQuarters of the Royal Artillery, Captain Barnsfair, a merchant skipper, with fifteen mates and skippers like himself, and thirty French Canadians under Captain Chabot and Lieutenant Picard.
CHAPTER V. Third class of forerunners and coadjutors, up to 1787, consists of the Quakers and others in America.--Yearly meeting for Pennsylvania and the Jerseys takes up the subject in 1696; and continue it till 1787.--Other five yearly meetings take similar measures.--Quakers, as individuals, also become labourers; William Burling and others.--Individuals of other religious denominations take up the cause also; Judge Sewell and others.--Union of the Quakers with others in a society for Pennsylvania, in 1774; James Pemberton; Dr. Rush.--Similar union of the Quakers with others for New York and other provinces.
Aeneas Sylvius, Lucretie quum accepit Euriali literas hilaris statim milliesqua papirum basiavit.
I never look at him but these lines from Horace come to my mind--'Quam desederio sit pudor aut modus tam cari capitis'!
The Jews in Great Britain and Ireland are not supposed to be more than from ten to twelve thousand, very many of whom are foreigners, and migratory.--Quarterly Rev. * * * * * EGYPTIAN RATIONS.
* * * * * THE MAGIC NAPKIN A taleb made a proclamation in these terms: "Is there anyone who will sell himself for 100 mitquals?"
This city, which is the capital of the Russian dominions, and the residence of the grand duke, or sovereign, is built on a small elevation, on the banks of the Mosqua, over which there are several bridges; the castle and all the houses of the city being built of wood, which is procured from several thick forests near the place.