Sir E. Grey suggests that the four other Powers should mediate at Vienna and St. Petersburg.--Serious riot in Dublin.
It appears that "Cherry" thereupon commenced aserious and arduous course of study of abstruse navigational problems which he found exceedingly tough and now despaired mastering.
She was hungry,--seriously, distressingly hungry.
"My friends," he said, "I am not injured,--seriously, at least.
Yet it must be acknowledged that in the making of a race overseriousness is a far lesser failing than its reverse, and even the faults resulting from it lean toward the right.
Are you serious?
But tell me--you aren't serious--" "I suppose not.
He answered in a very grave tone: "Make him neither priest nor soldier, unless he have an irresistible inclination for one of those callings--to make him a gentleman would be a serious----" Babet looked at me anxiously.
Dr. Johnson said of himself, "I am not uncandid, nor severe: I sometimes say more than I mean, in jest, and people are apt to think me seriousa."
+seriouse+, seriosus, Manip.;
While I stood reflecting a moment,--it looked serious,--I saw approaching from the west side of the track a procession of wagons.
And"--growing serious--"I'm hoping to meet Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence.
Nothing serious,--let us just rub our fore-feet together, as the enormous creature who provides for us rubs his hands, and all will be right.
Pray, sir, tell me, And tell me seriouslie, put the Case that I Should love you now, could not you love agen?
But I have been most seriously unwell and nervous a long long time.
And naturally, I have been thinking about that of late, rather seriously--" Hinzelmann spoke with deliberation. "
The girl read sympathy in his brotherly regard, and found comfort in the friendly voice that asked, half playfully, half seriously,-- "Shall I tell him that he is not forgotten, even for an Apollo?
In the latter, I include all non-serious subjects; or subjects serious in themselves, but treated after my fashion, non-seriously.--And first, for news.
"You, sir,"--answered Conrad Lagrange, seriously,--"in my story of modern life, represent Art.
With the book, the objections and solutions gradually cleared out of my head, and have seldom returned since in any force to trouble me.--But there was one impression which I had imbibed from Stackhouse, which no lock or bar could shut out, and which was destined to try my childish nerves rather more seriously.--That detestable picture!
"Because"--she answered seriously--"we have been such good friends up here in the mountains; such--such comrades.
Ulysses, I am speaking to you seriously,--with all the frankness that wine gives.
What others have said for years as in a glass darkly, with noble seriousness of utterance, he proclaims again through his brazen megaphone, with all the imperturbable aplomb of an impudent showman, having as little self-respect as he has respect for his public; and, as a consequence, that vast herd of middle-class minds to whom finer spirits appeal in vain hear for the first time truths as old as philosophy, and answer to them with assenting instincts as old as humanity.
Perhaps I am a little sorry for my own part"--with a laugh slightly reckless--"or maybe"--with a flash of seriousness--- "I have become, in the least, afraid.
Only"--he became very serious--"only, you must promise one thing."
That continued to be as it had always been, when at intervals I descended upon the cool, grave, colorless place, in the midst of my traffic with the world: always very still, well-ordered, serious,--the cooking very good, the comfort perfect; old Morphew, the butler, a little older (but very little older, perhaps on the whole less old, since in my childhood I had thought him a kind of Methuselah); and Mrs. Weir, less active, covering up her arms in sleeves, but folding and caressing them just as always.
"Mr. Cumberland,"--the district attorney was very serious,--"this hat and this coat, old as they are, were worn into town from your house that night.
To be serious:--this story is scarcely credible--yet it is a notorious fact; and the lieutenant, a few nights afterwards, acquired the sobriquet which forms a head to this sketch and with which he was invested by the upper gallery of Crow Street Theatre--nor did he ever get rid of it to his dying-day.
"See here, Mitch"--Miss Dunlap became serious--"you're a good little copper-wire comedian, but I don't know you nor your people."