We have much in common
--many things--all that the Almighty gave us,' said Mr Haredale; 'and common
charity, not to say common
sense and common
decency, should teach you to refrain from these proceedings.
ones as to callings and earnings," pursued Joe, reflectively, "mightn't be the better of continuing for a keep company with common
ones, instead of going out to play with oncommon ones - which reminds me to hope that there were a flag, perhaps?
A little way past the inn we came upon a notice-board whereon the lord of the manor warned all wayfarers against trespassing on the common
by making encampments, lighting fires or cutting firewood thereon, and to this fortunate circumstance I owe the most interesting story my companion had to tell.
Ingratitude is among them a capital crime, as we read it to have been in some other countries: for they reason thus; that whoever makes ill returns to his benefactor, must needs be a common
enemy to the rest of mankind, from whom he has received no obligation, and therefore such a man is not fit to live.
They have no common
treasury; no common
troops even in war; no common
coin; no common
judicatory; nor any other common
mark of sovereignty.
passion or interest will, in almost every case, be felt by a majority of the whole; a communication and concert result from the form of government itself; and there is nothing to check the inducements to sacrifice the weaker party or an obnoxious individual.
He hears that the instruments of production are to be exploited in common
, and, naturally, can come to no other conclusion than that the lot of being common
to all will likewise fall to the women.
By eight o'clock a number of boys and unemployed men had already started for the common
to see the "dead men from Mars.
But if they are states at all, they embody some common
conception of the good, some common
aspirations of all their members.
When Newton enunciated the law of gravity he did not say that the sun or the earth had a property of attraction; he said that all bodies from the largest to the smallest have the property of attracting one another, that is, leaving aside the question of the cause of the movement of the bodies, he expressed the property common
to all bodies from the infinitely large to the infinitely small.
ALL the Goods were once driven out by the Ills from that common
share which they each had in the affairs of mankind; for the Ills by reason of their numbers had prevailed to possess the earth.
In the long run selection gains the day, and we do not expect to fail so far as to breed a bird as coarse as a common
tumbler from a good short-faced strain.