Yes, I cannot but agree with what you say (he answered), when I see that animals so much stronger than man become so subservient to his hand that he can use them as he lists.
Indeed, as all who are familiar with such cases in southern courts well know, the proof of actual injury to the slave, so as to lessen his value, is exceedingly difficult to make out, and every hirer of slaves can overwork them, give them insufficient food, clothing, and shelter, and inflict upon them nameless cruelties with entire impunity.
* * * * * Thoughts on the Life and Character of Jesus of Nazareth.
Mr. Gradgrind laid his hand upon the shoulder of each erring child, and said, "Louisa!
He gave all his children a good education.
Never in my life did I live through such a spring and early summer as this!
3:33 Of Merari was the family of the Mahlites, and the family of the Mushites: these are the families of Merari.
I wish you all happiness, and I thank you for the many kind things you have said, for the good advice you have given me.
On the 10th, a great battle will be fought, which will begin at four of the clock in the afternoon, and last until nine at night, with great obstinacy, but no very decisive event.
Religion is the force that relates action to life.
The hooligan may or may not have any respect at all for the Lord Chief Justice: that is a matter which we may contentedly leave as a solemn psychological mystery.
Gloom deepened and had no light to relieve it, men supped full of horrors--there was no slackening of the tension, no concession to overwrought nerves, no resting-place for the overwrought soul.
The nature of a privilege (said he) is exclusiveness, that of a principle is communicative.
The following Memoirs by the author have been freely made use of in the following pages:-- 1863: The First Steps towards the Domestication of Animals (Journal of Ethnological Society); 1871: Gregariousness in Cattle and in Men (Macmillan's Magazine); 1872: Statistical Inquiries into the Efficacy of Prayer (Fortnightly Review); 1873: Relative Supplies from Town and Country Families to the Population of Future Generations (Journal of Statistical Society); Hereditary Improvement (Fraser's Magazine); Africa for the Chinese (Times, June 6); 1875: Statistics by Intercomparison (Philosophical Magazine); Twins, as a Criterion of the Relative Power of Nature and Nurture (Fraser's Magazine, and Journal of Anthropological Institute); 1876: Whistles for Determining the Upper Limits of Audible Sound (S. Kensington Conferences, in connection with the Loan Exhibition of Scientific Instruments, p. 61); 1877: Presidential Address to the Anthropological Department of the British Association at Plymouth (Report of British Association); 1878: Composite Portraits (Nature, May 23, and Journal of Anthropological Institute); 1879: Psychometric Experiments (Nineteenth Century, and Brain, part vi.);
'Tis I who measure vital space, And deal out years to human race.
Properly speaking, there were no "first living things."
The time of our visit was in the dry season, which lasts from October till April, and alternates with the wet one, from May till September.
When JOHNSON, SHAKESPEARE, and thy selfe did sit, And sway'd in the Triumvirate of wit-- Yet what from JOHNSONS oyle and sweat did flow, Or what more easie nature did bestow On SHAKESPEARES gentler Muse, in thee full growne Their Graces both appeare, yet so, that none Can say here Nature ends, and Art begins But mixt like th'Elemcnts, and borne like twins, So interweav'd, so like, so much the same, None this meere Nature, that meere Art can name: 'Twas this the Ancients meant, Nature and Skill Are the two topps of their Pernassus Hill.