Thus such conditions are called affections, not qualities.
Those, however, which arise from causes easily rendered ineffective are called affections, not qualities.
From the Hump we can see the gate that is called
after Miss Mabel Grey, the Fig I promised to tell you about.
What followed is told differently in different books, but all agree in this, that a great chief called
Fergus came back from the dead in order to tell the tale, which was again written down.
Under this arrangement, the front bedroom, on the opposite side of the passage--next to the room in which Geoffrey slept--was left empty, and was called
, for the time being, the spare room.
And any difference which arises among them will be regarded by them as discord only--a quarrel among friends, which is not to be called
Indeed, she was so far from regretting want of beauty, that she never mentioned that perfection, if it can be called
one, without contempt; and would often thank God she was not as handsome as Miss Such-a-one, whom perhaps beauty had led into errors which she might have otherwise avoided.
The state, I call it, where all are poison-drinkers, the good and the bad: the state, where all lose themselves, the good and the bad: the state, where the slow suicide of all--is called
In this first lecture I shall be concerned to refute a theory which is widely held, and which I formerly held myself: the theory that the essence of everything mental is a certain quite peculiar something called
"consciousness," conceived either as a relation to objects, or as a pervading quality of psychical phenomena.
Go to bed in the dark, you pretty little hussy" (that is what he called
me), "and unless you wish me to come for the candle every night, mind and be in bed at eleven.
I have been told that in one of neighbour nations, whether it be in France or where else I know not, they have an order from the king, that when any criminal is condemned, either to die, or to the galleys, or to be transported, if they leave any children, as such are generally unprovided for, by the poverty or forfeiture of their parents, so they are immediately taken into the care of the Government, and put into a hospital called
the House of Orphans, where they are bred up, clothed, fed, taught, and when fit to go out, are placed out to trades or to services, so as to be well able to provide for themselves by an honest, industrious behaviour.
When we had travelled one day's journey, the guides, who were five in number, called
all the passengers, except the servants, to a great council, as they called