Everyone seemed rather out of sorts
and inclined to croak.
The Abyssins have many sort
of fowls both wild and tame; some of the former we are yet unacquainted with: there is one of wonderful beauty, which I have seen in no other place except Peru: it has instead of a comb, a short horn upon its head, which is thick and round, and open at the top.
I can tell you, niece," replied Don Quixote, "if these chivalrous thoughts did not engage all my faculties, there would be nothing that I could not do, nor any sort
of knickknack that would not come from my hands, particularly cages and tooth-picks.
And then, Mina, I felt a sort
of duty to tell him that there was some one.
I say, in earnest, that I should probably have been able to discover even in that a peculiar sort
of enjoyment--the enjoyment, of course, of despair; but in despair there are the most intense enjoyments, especially when one is very acutely conscious of the hopelessness of one's position.
In the case of that sort
of motion which yet remains, of those that have been enumerated, it is not easy to state what is its contrary.
He didn't like his treasures to be touched unless he actually put some unique object into your hands with a sort
of triumphant murmur, 'Look close at that.
While the stars that oversprinkle All the heavens, seem to twinkle With a crystalline delight; Keeping time, time, time, In a sort
of Runic rhyme, To the tintinnabulation that so musically wells From the bells, bells, bells, bells, Bells, bells, bells - From the jingling and the tinkling of the bells.
I don't love niggers any more than you do," she replied, "and I suppose one mustn't be too particular where that sort
of cleaning up is concerned.
Harold March was the sort
of man who knows everything about politics, and nothing about politicians.
of made you feel that all men are born equal, but that it was awful good of him to be talking to you, and that he wouldn't do it for everybody.
There is also one sort
of knowledge proper for a master, another for a slave; the slave's is of the nature of that which was taught by a slave at Syracuse; for he for a stipulated sum instructed the boys in all the business of a household slave, of which there are various sorts
to be learnt, as the art of cookery, and other such-like services, of which some are allotted to some, and others to others; some employments being more honourable, others more necessary; according to the proverb, "One slave excels another, one master excels another:" in such-like things the knowledge of a slave consists.