I am Reuben Miller's daughter,--Draxy," she added, smiling again, but beginning in her turn to look confused.
A far dixy.
The zeal of certain new converts to Adam Smith in behalf of the free-trade principles whose cross they have assumed, their hatred and contempt for all heretics to what is their doxy and therefore according to Dean Swift orthodoxy, and the naive unconsciousness with which they measure and weigh the moral qualities of other nations by the yards of cotton or tons of manufactured iron which they consume for the benefit of Manchester and Sheffield, are certainly as comic as anything in Aristophanes.
She has already quarrelled with all her family,--accusing her father of bigamy, her uncle Benoni of polytheism, her brother Zeno C. of aneurism, and her sister Eudoxy Trithemia of the variation of the magnetic needle.
Draxy had become conscious, in that first second, that she could not read with Reuby's wistful face in sight.
However, three children on the back seat, dressed in the same style, with the addition of long flaxy ringlets, made very passable Cupids.
On Sunday (the 15th, I believe) I had a strong and sudden convulsive attack, which left me speechless, though not motionless-for some strong men could not hold me; but whether it was epilepsy, catalepsy, cachexy, or apoplexy, or what other exy or epsy the doctors have not decided; or whether it was spasmodic or nervous, etc.;
She Nixy, looking in from the street at mother and child, wondered if the lady here and the white daughter were religious; if it were because people were white and religious that they all turned her from their doors,--then, abruptly, how she would look sitting in the light of a porcelain lamp, with a white sack on.--Elizabeth Stuart Phelps, Hedged In (1870).
Here you will find an abundance of safe analysis, wise comment and constructive suggestion from a galaxy of accredited authorities.
Ye're laird here, and we've no the time, nor the grace, to study and understand the orthodoxy and heterodoxy of the quarrel atween the House of Hanover and the houses of these Americans; so, while we a'stand up for the house and household of our old maister, the Lord will smile on our efforts, and lead us to victory."
They must even cry by proxy.
How with its phalaxy of rays unfurl'd, It comes: its radiance circling all our mother world.
R59616, 14Mar50, Mme Colette, femme Maurice Goudeket, née Gabrielle Sidonie Colette (A), Léopold Marchand (A) CHERI DE SA CONCIERGE, pièce en 3 actes de Raoul Praxy pseud.
Whether permanently or not, resolute orthodoxy, however prosperous it may seem among many of the uncultivated rich, has lost its hold upon thought.
Instructions for welding, cutting, lead-burning with the oxy-acetylene process. (
Footnote 1: Phyllotaxy is treated later, by a comparison and study of many branches, but the teacher can draw the pupils' attention to the fact that each Beech leaf and twig is on exactly the opposite side of the branch from the preceding one.
The toadstools often found near these so-called fairy-rings were also thought to be their workmanship, and in some localities are styled pixy-stools, and in the North of Wales "fairy-tables," while the "cheeses," or fruit of the mallow, are known in the North of England as "fairy-cheeses."
You may copy it, give it away or re-use it under the terms of the Project Gutenberg License included with this eBook or online at www.gutenberg.net Title: Virgie's Inheritance Author: Mrs. Georgie Sheldon Release Date: February 24, 2004 EBook #11269 Language: English Character set encoding: ASCII *** START OF THIS PROJECT GUTENBERG EBOOK VIRGIE'S INHERITANCE *** Produced by Distributed Proofreaders Virgie's Inheritance By Mrs. Georgie Sheldon Author of "Nora," "Trixy," "Earle Wayne's Nobility," "Helen's Victory," "A True Aristocrat," Etc.
She made a sandwich and went to bed with Henry Miller who was dependably self-involved, hip, sexy, and good humored.
Phillips, Captain of the Port.--Rumours amongst the People about my Mission.--Visit to the Cemeteries.--Maroquine Wreckers.--Health of the inhabitants of Mogador.--Moorish Cavaliers "playing at powder" composed of the ancient Numidians.--The Barb.--The Life Guards of the Moorish Emperor.--Martial character of the Negro.--Some account of the Black Corps of the Shereefs.--Orthodoxy of the Shereefs, and illustrative anecdotes of the various Emperors.
"Yes; I have had a pyrexy, which has reduced me much."
The two turned and waited till Roxy came up.
(WITH APOLOGIES TO R.K.) If you can keep your courage and your curls up When life a whirling chaos seems to be Of amorous swains who want to ring their girls up And get them through at once (as you for me); If you can calm the weary and the waxy, When no appeals, however nicely put, Can lure from rank or pub.
In practically every such case, I think, it was the State and not the Church which was responsible for so unhappy a policy; and that the policy was directed not against unorthodoxy, as such, but against an unorthodoxy which, under the circumstances of those days, was thought to threaten the civil stability of society in general, and which was punished as amounting to treasonable, rather than to heretical, opinions.
And in three days after Monsieur Chamillard will follow his master, dying suddenly of an appoplexy.
9, which is a vertical section by the plane, XY.
This apoplexy will certain be his end.
The first sighs for nothing but repose and liberty; he desires only to live, and to be exempt from labour; nay, the ataraxy of the most confirmed Stoic falls short of his consummate indifference for every other object.
This naturalization is produced either by an admission into common speech, in some metaphorical signification, which is the acquisition of a kind of property among us; as we say, the zenith of advancement, the meridian of life, the cynosure of neighbouring eyes; or it is the consequence of long intermixture and frequent use, by which the ear is accustomed to the sound of words, till their original is forgotten, as in equator, satellites; or of the change of a foreign to an English termination, and a conformity to the laws of the speech into which they are adopted; as in category, cachexy, peripneumony.
The alforjas, or saddle-bags, of the guide were strengthened by a stock of cold provisions, the leathern bota hanging beside it was filled with ripe Granada wine; and now behold me ambling over the Vega, accoutred in a gay Andalusian jacket, a sash woven by Mateo Ximenes, and one of those bandboxy sombreros, which I at first thought so ungainly, but now consider quite picturesque and elegant.
Among others are these words: chapellin', chanch, coxy, corchey, dawnin', fettle, franzy, gell, megrim, nattering, nesh, overrun, queechy, plash.