Oh, how our good gentleman enjoyed the delivery of this speech, especially when he had thought of some one to call
This will not only lessen the call
for military establishments, but if circumstances should at any time oblige the government to form an army of any magnitude that army can never be formidable to the liberties of the people while there is a large body of citizens, little, if at all, inferior to them in discipline and the use of arms, who stand ready to defend their own rights and those of their fellow-citizens.
I mean that when you see a Woman, you ought -- besides inferring her breadth -- to see her length, and to SEE what we call
her HEIGHT; although that last Dimension is infinitesimal in your country.
It is evident that men incline to call
those conditions habits which are of a more or less permanent type and difficult to displace; for those who are not retentive of knowledge, but volatile, are not said to have such and such a 'habit' as regards knowledge, yet they are disposed, we may say, either better or worse, towards knowledge.
Honeychurch, Cecil, and Lucy, who were walking down to call
on old Mrs.
But our former description of a citizen will admit of correction; for in some governments the office of a juryman and a member of the general assembly is not an indeterminate one; but there are particular persons appointed for these purposes, some or all of the citizens being appointed jurymen or members of the general assembly, and this either for all causes and all public business whatsoever, or else for some particular one: and this may be sufficient to show what a citizen is; for he who has a right to a share in the judicial and executive part of government in any city, him we call
a citizen of that place; and a city, in one word, is a collective body of such persons sufficient in themselves to all the purposes of life.
She sang her praises, insisted that her son must call
on her, expressed a wish to see her often, but yet always became ill-humored when she began to talk about her.
When David shed his curls at the hair-dresser's, I am told, he said good-bye to them without a tremor, though Mary has never been quite the same bright creature since, so he despises the sheep as they run from their shearer and calls
out tauntingly, "Cowardy, cowardy custard
One day, bending over him, her hair (drying from a salt-water swim) flying about him, the one-woman, her two hands holding his head and jowls so that his ribbon of kissing tongue just missed her nose in the empty air, sang to him: "'Don't know what to call
him, but he's mighty lak' a rose
It will be simplest for us to call
them all Celts and to divide them into two families, the Gaels and the Cymry.
Anne Shirley," reluctantly faltered forth the owner of that name, "but, oh, please do call
491 d: And the author of "The Astronomy", which is attributed forsooth to Hesiod, always calls
them (the Pleiades) Peleiades: `but mortals call
them Peleiades'; and again, `the stormy Peleiades go down'; and again, `then the Peleiades hide away.