The things that words mean
differ more than words do.
I don't know what you mean
by "glory,"' Alice said.
When Simonides said that the repayment of a debt was justice, he did not mean
to include that case?
You must, therefore, confess that by "individual" you mean
no other person than the bourgeois, than the middle-class owner of property.
German names almost always do mean
something, and this helps to deceive the student.
It is correct," said the King, "so far as the numbers and sexes are concerned, though I know not what you mean
by 'right' and 'left'.
I did not know, I did not mean
any harm,' they think it is all right.
What women mean
by "trusting" might afford a subject for an interesting disquisition.
," said the captain, "Partridge the barber, the schoolmaster, what do you call him?
If my taking so much trouble to recover her does not mean
that I care for her, what does it mean
1309a] if office brought no profit; by which means
both the rich and the poor will enjoy what they desire; for to admit all to a share in the government is democratical; that the rich should be in office is aristocratical.
I was in the mean
time printing the material of Venetian Life and the Italian Journeys in a Boston newspaper after its rejection by the magazines; and my literary life, almost without my willing it, had taken the course of critical observance of books and men in their actuality.