It was not to your opinions I undertook to listen, and if you have nothing left but them to tell me I think this remarkable interview may terminate
It might be apprehended, however, that as the life of the illusion seemed identical with the vapor of the pipe, it would terminate
simultaneously with the reduction of the tobacco to ashes.
I was much astounded by this programme, though I remembered that Holmes had said to Stapleton on the night before that his visit would terminate
Guppy explaining that he would terminate
his little entertainment by standing treat at the play but that there are chords in the human mind which would render it a hollow mockery.
It is a huge, white-furred creature with six limbs, four of which, short and heavy, carry it swiftly over the snow and ice; while the other two, growing forward from its shoulders on either side of its long, powerful neck, terminate
in white, hairless hands, with which it seizes and holds its prey.
Thus also there are no limits to the art of medicine, with respect to the health which it attempts to procure; the same also is true of all other arts; no line can be drawn to terminate
their bounds, the several professors of them being desirous to extend them as far as possible.
About eighteen months or two years after the events which terminate
this story, when search was made in that cavern for the body of Olivier le Daim, who had been hanged two days previously, and to whom Charles VIII.
But Louis dared not even kneel in prayer to God to entreat him to terminate
his bitter trial.
A huge, white-furred creature with six limbs, four of which, short and heavy, carry it over the snow and ice; the other two, which grow forward from its shoulders on either side of its long, powerful neck, terminate
in white, hairless hands with which it seizes and holds its prey.
He had not expected it to terminate
as it had done.
He followed such runways as appeared to terminate
in the pits or other chambers of the inhabitants of the city, and these he explored, usually from the safety of a burrow's mouth, until satisfied that what he sought was not there.
In the first place, you see, his life did harm to others, and evidently no good to himself; and though I wished it to terminate
, I would not have hastened its close if, by the lifting of a finger, I could have done so, or if a spirit had whispered in my ear that a single effort of the will would be enough, - unless, indeed, I had the power to exchange him for some other victim of the grave, whose life might be of service to his race, and whose death would be lamented by his friends.