She answered, coldly,--'Five minutes ago I thought it worth forty dollars: now I would take forty cents for it.'"
These beautiful floats were artistically designed by George H. Colgrave, who is still in the service of the Pioneer Press company.
Instead, we must forge ahead into the challenging but necessary task of inventing new models ourselves, using the collaborative techniques learned over the past decade, and based in the real evidence around us.
This particular story, however, found no mention in his book on Collective Hallucination for the simple reason (so he confided once to a fellow colleague) that he himself played too intimate a part in it to form a competent judgment of the affair as a whole.... Besides himself and his guide, Hank Davis, there was young Simpson, his nephew, a divinity student destined for the "Wee Kirk" (then on his first visit to Canadian backwoods), and the latter's guide, Defago.
--the sense of, how made indefinitely partitive --examples of words commonly belonging to other classes, used as --collective, abstract, and verbal or participial, included among common nouns; (see Collective Noun, and Particip.
But it well deserves the consideration of the Legislature how far both the safety and the honor of the American flag may be consulted, by adequate provisions against that collusive prostitution of it by individuals unworthy of the American name which has so much favored the real or pretended suspicions under which the honest commerce of their fellow-citizens has suffered.
The Russian peasant, more thoughtful by nature as well as less excitable and combative in temperament, admits that Napoleon was sent on earth by God, but connects him with one of the deep problems of life by using him to show the divine nature of sympathy and pity, and the cruelty, immorality, and unreasonableness of aggressive war.
Sometimes men were employed in these combats,--captive soldiers, that had been taken in war, and brought to Rome to fight in the amphitheaters there as gladiators.
Primitive man was a combinative beast, and because of it he rose to primacy over all the animals.
and 45 deg.. We say in the majority of cases, for there are exceptions; this depends upon the combustive materials and upon the conditions under which they enter the flame.
Now lay on to his back," sternly vociferated the commander--"give it to him--hard--lay on harder."
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.
He was a man of pithy speech, communicative, and acquainted apparently with every body, of every class, whom we passed on the road.
They may also be designated as commutative, distributive, and universal justice.
Romola has the same general moral theme as the English novels; but the scenes are entirely different, and opinion is divided as to the comparative merit of the work.
Elocution, defined Else, other, &c., with than, in exclusive comparisons --Else or other, sometimes construed with besides --Else, derivation of Emphasis, defined: --comparative view of accent and --as connected with quantity, MURR.
Now that one may go about this region in comparitive security--for the London radiations have dwindled to inconsiderable proportions--it is possible to trace in nearly every one of these gardens some effort to make.
To judge rightly of the present we must oppose it to the past for all judgement is compartive sic--KTH and of the future nothing can be known." "'
M. Cesar promised a compensative proportion of all three qualities, could I only "draw him out"; and besides, he was not like Mr. Canning's "Knife-Grinder,"--for, evidently, he had a story to tell.
History was also to be there, for his learning had won him a free scholarship in a competitive examination.
The soul of our nation is not reflected in that part of the Press with its continual dwelling on the necessity of upholding peace, and its denunciation of any bold and comprehensive political measure as a policy of recklessness.
This elasticity arises from the repulsive force of its particles, and is always equal to the compressive force which it balances.
And the spell was a compulsive, terrible thing, having a power over evil dreams and over spirits of ill; for it was a verse of forty lines in many languages, both living and dead, and had in it the word wherewith the people of the plains are wont to curse their camels, and the shout wherewith the whalers of the north lure the whales shoreward to be killed, and a word that causes elephants to trumpet; and every one of the forty lines closed with a rhyme for 'wasp'.
A format developed in the mid-1980s by CompuServe for use in photo-quality graphics images.
He's trusting me his heartful, and here comes you, you spotted toad of the big road, and insults me, as is an honest Irish gintleman, by hinting that you concaive I'd be willing to shut me eyes and hold fast while you rob him of the thing I was set and paid to guard, and then act the sneak and liar to him, and ruin and eternally blacken the soul of me.
And all the glittering host of stars, Stood marshall'd in their bright array, While, far across the concave blue, Lay stretched the spangled milky way.
We all conceave your Grace and all look through him And find him what we feare not yet but grieve at.
We must conceive that the ancient Germans were little removed from the original state of nature: the social confederacy among them was more martial than civil: they had chiefly in view the means of attack or defence against public enemies, not those of protection against their fellow-citizens: their possessions were so slender and so equal, that they were not exposed to great danger; and the natural bravery of the people made every man trust to himself, and to his particular friends, for his defence or vengeance.
Although the very growth and existence of the larger industrial units implies, as we saw, a laying aside of smaller conflicts, we cannot assume that the forces at present working directly for the pacification of capital and labour, and for their ultimate fusion, are at all commensurate in importance with the concentrative forces operating in the two industrial elements respectively.
On the other hand, there is more conceptive power in youth, and at that time of life a man can make more out of the little that he knows.
25.--"Lowth, Priestley, Murray, and most grammarians say, that hypothetical, conditional, concessive, or exceptive conjunctions; as, if, lest, though, unless, except; require, or govern the subjunctive mood.
Who so thynketh my wrytynge dull and blont And wolde conceyve the colours purperate Of Rethoryke, go he to tria sunt And to Galfryde the poete laureate To Janneus a clerke of grete estate Within the fyrst parte of his gramer boke Of this mater there groundely may he loke.
I beg you verry mutch to anwer respond reply if that letter I supose deeme concieve cogitate mediat when you will received my letter you will respond me at once imadiatty from your cervill and faitfull."
Concini.--Have done--let go--let us fight!
Passing The Hollies, he smiled at the notion that Furneaux would undoubtedly have brought Grant to the conclave.
Having therefore so good a copy to imitate, I wrote; and, taking out that of my beloved, put under the same cover the following short billet; inscriptive and conclusive parts of it in her own words.
mong the ranker grass Cull each salubrious plant, with bitter juice 210 Concoctive stored, and potent to allay Each vicious ferment.
The westering moon went to bury herself in banks of cloud; the wind increasing piped and whistled in strident threatening through the rigging; the ship vibrated to the concussive voice of the minute-gun.
5) Every one, I conceive, deliberately chooses what, within the limits open to him, he considers most conducive to his interest, and acts accordingly.
One of the most interesting characteristics of the woody tissues in relation to the transfer of water is the immediate change which the cut surface of a stem undergoes upon exposure to the air, unfitting it for its full conductive work.
"You have been here now some weeks, and I have treated you with considerable trust and confidence,--have I not?"
This child, a boy, their first-born--indeed poor, pretty Pellegrina's love-child--the Cardinal affirmed "Bianca Buonaventuri" had tried to pass off as her own--another subterfuge confirmative of the first, and that his brother was conversant with the intrigue!
I--" he looked about him confusedly--"I've found her silver mine."
Perhaps the wittiest dramatist of the whole group was William Congreve (1670-1729).
"--CONGREVE: in Joh.
Mary Anning, a dealer; Miss Congrieve, and Miss Philpots, residents, who for years had been collecting and preserving these bodies from the wreck of the coast; the two last without any other view than the gratification of a laudable curiosity, and who, with unequalled liberality, communicated their collections to every man of science that visited the place; and it is to liberal minds like theirs, and Miss Bennet's, of Wiltshire that we owe the first rescuing of these natural gems from the spoilers.
At these gatherings the most noted of the English disciples of Comte were to be found, and among them Frederic Harrison, Prof. E.S. Beesley, Dr. Congrove, the director of the London Church of Humanity, and Prof. W.K. Clifford.