Say now you will help to examine papers to-morrow or next day: in short, say now that in a day or two you will begin to be a little reasonable:--say so, Bartleby."
ressayt and helle And the bagge berars of the same/ hit shold amounte to a grete multitude And how alle thyse lyue & of whome.
iiij to Thomas Dowton, Mr Porter Lent unto the company the 18 of Aguste 1598 to bye a Booke li called Hoote Anger sone cowld of Mr Porter, Mr Cheattell vj and bengemen Johnson in full payment, the some of Lent unto Thomas Dowton the 22 of Desember 1598 to bye a li boocke of Harey Porter called the 2 pte of the 2 angrey v Wemen of Abengton Let unto Harey Porter at the request of the company in earnest of his booke called ij merey women of abington the some of forty shellings and for the resayte of that s money he gave me his faythfull promise that I should have xl alle his bookes which he writte ether him selfe or with any other which some was dd.
And wente his way right Ioyously and gladd/ And this marchant trycheur and deceyuour was defrauded from his euyll malice/ And he ne had neyther that one ne that other ony thynge that was of value/ And therfore hit Is sayd in prouerbe to defraude the beguylar is no fraude/ And he that doth well foloweth oure lord And seneke faith that charyte enseygneth and techeth that men shold paye well For good payement is sometyme good confession/ And this marchant trycheour & deceyuour resembleth & Is lyke to an hound that bereth a chese in his mouth whan he swymmeth ouer a watre For whan he is on the watre He seeth the shadowe of the chese in the watre/ And than he weneth hit be an other chese/ And for couetyse to haue that/ he openth his mouth to cacche that/ And than the chese that he bare fallyth doun in to the watre/ And thus he loseth bothe two/ And in the same wise was seruyd this marchant deceyuour/ For for to haue the coffres/ whiche he had not seen/ He deliueryd agayn that he wold haue holden wrongfully & thus by his couetise and propre malice he was deceyuyd/ And therfore hit apperteyneth to euery good & wyse man to knowe & considere in hym self how moche he had resseyuyd of other men/ And vpon what condicion hit was deliuerid to hym And hit is to wete y't this thinge apperteyneth to resseyuours & to chaungeours And to alle true marchans and other what som euyr they bee/ and ought to kepe their bookes of resaytes & of payements of whom & to whom and what tyme & day.
"For what I'm going to resayve out of this," said he, "may I be truly thankful, and, oh Lord!
Of his subject-matter, his facts, ideas, and criticisms, we are generally suspicious; but of his style, sometimes stately and sometimes headlong, now gorgeous as an Oriental dream, now musical as Keats's Endymion, and always, even in the most violent contrasts, showing a harmony between the idea and the expression such as no other English writer, with the possible exception of Newman, has ever rivaled,--say what you will of the marvelous brilliancy of De Quincey's style, you have still only half expressed the truth.
By the sudden start and raising of the hands, on first discovering our laurelled equipage--by the sudden movement and appeal to the elder lady from both of them--and by the heightened color on their animated countenances, we can almost hear them saying--"See, see!
It was evident that the good people of Rosay were accustomed to the sight of travellers on their way to La Grange with a very small stock of French; for I had hardly named the place, when a brisk little fellow, announcing himself as the guide of all the Messieurs Americains, swung my portmanteau upon his back and set out before me at the regular jog-trot of a well-trained porter.
It was on a bright autumn morning that I started for the little village of Rosay,--some two leagues from Paris, and the nearest point by diligence to La Grange.
SEE Stocking, Jay T. BISHOP, WILLIAM A. The flying squad, by William A. Bishop and Rothesay Stuart-Wortley.
I left for Dublin on the day on which the loss of the 'Rothsay Castle' was telegraphed, and had a bad voyage, which made me ill during my whole absence.
The earl of Douglas contrived to set aside this betrothal in favor of his own daughter Elizabeth, who married the prince, and became duchess of Rothsay.--Sir W. Scott, Fair Maid of Perth (time, Henry IV.).
After this we find the patents of Allen (1729) and Rumsay (1788).
Nahum Sabsay (A); 8Jun59; R237807.
said the third, with deep sarcasm--"say Prime Minister, or King of England.
Presently I came across two sassaybies, one of which I knocked over; but, while I was loading, he regained his legs and made off.
He wouldn't say so, of course.
"--Say, "Of Princeton and its vicinity." "
'--'Say no more about id, Dan,' says he, laughin', 'bud kneel down upon your bended knees.'
"Thou canst proceed," he said, turning the indulgence to account, with a ready knowledge of his duty; "and when thou gettest again among thy burghers, do us of Geneva the grace to say^ we treat our allies fairly."
I had a thing to say- But I will fit it with some better time.
Her eyes, however, returned to those of Eve, and encouraged by the bright beam of happiness that was glowing in the countenance she so much loved, she ventured to say-- "If Mr. Powis were a more presuming gentleman than he is, ma'am--" "You mean a less modest, Nanny," said Eve, perceiving that her nurse paused.
That is to say--- something pun-ny.)
she exclaimed; "you don't mean to say----" "Please don't ask any more," said Payn pleadingly; "I really could not tell you."
But, properly speaking, this was not the Lord's prayer; it was the disciples' prayer: "When ye pray, say------."
My lord, however, thanks to his presence of mind, had the kindness to say,-- "Dear me!
"But my dear I have been puzzled just as you have, and can say,---- "I have wandered in mazes dark and distressing I've had not a cheering ray my spirit to bless, Cheerless unbelief held my laboring soul in grief."
In their dedication of the plays they say:-- "We have but collected them and done an office to the dead ... without ambition either of self profit or fame, only to keep the memory of so worthy a friend and fellow alive, as was our Shakespeare, by humble offer of his plays."
Seyton-I am sick at heart, When I behold- Seyton, I say!- This push Will cheer me ever or disseat me now.
Turns back to them with a bitter change of voice And penny-wealth,-- And penny-counting.--Penny prides and fears-- Of what the neighbors say the neighbors say!-- MARTIN'S WIFE And were you born without a mother, then?
Gee, I say!"-- Off goes the om-ni-bus!
What's else to say?- Be jolly, lords.
I need not tell you how much more it means, this seething in the pot..." "In a word," interrupted Van Roon, pushing Smith's glass across the table "you would say?--" "That your life is not worth that!"
Self, then, be banished from self one moment (for I doubt it will be for no longer) to inquire after a dearer object, my beloved Anna Howe!--whose mind, all robed in spotless white, charms and irradiates--But what would I say?---- *** And how, my dearest friend, after this rhapsody, which on re-perusal, I would not let go, but to show you what a distracted mind dictates to my trembling pen!
tis a genial day; It bids us to his bow'r repair:-- "But what will little Cupid say?"-- "Say!
But to return to what she was going to say.-- "You are to know, sir," she began, "that I have been from my childhood in the service of the king's daughter, the princess Ginevra.
If Blackstone does say'-- "'Not a word more about Blackstone,' said she, shaking her whip, half serious half playfully, at me; 'if I go with you, I go as somebody--a legal entity.'
Now speak, brave Admiral, speak and say"-- He said, "Sail on!
"That's very well to say"---- "And very easy to do.
What does the indicator say--163lbs.-- two off for the kit--161lbs.
F. Nearly as many would perhaps say--48 deg.
Se estremecian las carnes y se ponian de punta los cabellos solo de oirla.... Los mozos seguian desde lo alto todas sus grotescas evoluciones, esperando el instante en que se desgarraria el ultimo jiron de la saya a que estaba sujeta, y rodaria dando tumbos, de pico en pico, hasta el fondo del barranco; pero ella con el ansia de la muerte y sin cesar de proferir, ora horribles blasfemias, ora palabras santas mezcladas de maldiciones, se enroscaba en derredor de los matorrales; sus dedos largos, huesosos y sangrientos, se agarraban como tenazas a las hendiduras de las rocas, de modo que ayudandose de las rodillas, de los dientes, de los pies y de las manos, quizas hubiese conseguido subir hasta el horde, si algunos de los que la contemplaban y que llegaron a temerlo asi, no hubiesen levantado en alto una piedra gruesa, con la que le dieron tal cantazo en el pecho, que piedra y bruja bajaron a la vez saltando de escalon en escalon por entre aquellas puntas calcareas, afiladas como cuchillos, hasta dar, por ultimo, en ese arroyo que se ve en lo mas profundo del valle.... Una vez alli, la bruja permanecio un largo rato inmovil, con la cara hundida entre el legamo y el fango del arroyo que corria enrojecido con la sangre; despues, poco a poco, comenzo como a volver en si y a agitarse convulsivamente.
She is not a New Yorker--or, as Webster would probably say,--a New Yorkeress.
It should be rendered, 'True worship', &c. The passage is a fine burst of rhetoric, and not a mere truism; just as when we say;--"A cheerful heart is a perpetual thanksgiving, and a state of love and resignation the truest utterance of the Lord's Prayer."
In Pope's "Iliad," you have the metamorphosis of an eagle into a nightingale; in Dryden's "Virgil," you have a stately war-horse transformed into a hard-trotting hackney; in Hoole's versions of the Italian Poets, you have nymphs nailed up in timber; while, on the other hand, in Coleridge's "Wallenstein," you have the "nobler change," spoken of by Addison, of--shall we say?-a cold and stately holly-tree turned into a murmuring and oracular oak.
Their meeting had been, indeed, only in the passing, and yet there was about her--how should one say?--a certain something.
sayaban or saiwan, an umbrella).
he had said, "dressed up like--"--and had arrested himself and fumbled and decided to say--"actresses, and showin' their fat arms for every fool to stare at!"
There is a passage from Wassaf used by Hammer, in whose words it runs that the Sayad Imamuddin, appointed (A.D. 683) governor of Shiraz by Arghun Khan, "was invested with both the Mongol symbols of delegated sovereignty, the Golden Lion's Head, and the golden Cat's Head."