What I saw in him -- as evidently as the indestructible ramparts of Old Ticonderoga, already cited as the most appropriate
simile -- was the features of stubborn and ponderous endurance, which might well have amounted to obstinacy in his earlier days; of integrity, that, like most of his other endowments, lay in a somewhat heavy mass, and was just as unmalleable or unmanageable as a ton of iron ore; and of benevolence which, fiercely as he led the bayonets on at Chippewa or Fort Erie, I take to be of quite as genuine a stamp as what actuates any or all the polemical philanthropists of the age.
In my hand I held the tract containing the sudden death of the Liar, to which narrative my attention had been pointed as to an appropriate
The dog's quaintly appropriate
assertion of himself on his old footing was the interruption of all others which was best fitted to restore Magdalen to herself.
Which Farmer-General, carrying an appropriate
cane with a golden apple on the top of it, was now among the company in the outer rooms, much prostrated before by mankind--always excepting superior mankind of the blood of Monseigneur, who, his own wife included, looked down upon him with the loftiest contempt.
He was going to say `to a shade,' but substituted this, as more appropriate
Under the circumstances, I felt that Joe could hardly fail to discern in the pale young gentleman, an appropriate
passenger to be put into the black velvet coach; therefore, I said nothing of him.
It was not the rector's practice to let a charming blush pass without an appropriate
To-night I feel inclined to allow my choice to be directed by sentiment; and as we are on so pretty a pilgrimage, would it not be appropriate
to drink Liebfraumilch?
His feudal tower must arise in due majesty; the figures which he introduces must have the costume and character of their age; the piece must represent the peculiar features of the scene which he has chosen for his subject, with all its appropriate
elevation of rock, or precipitate descent of cataract.
As to persons of quality, they give security to appropriate
a certain sum for each child, suitable to their condition; and these funds are always managed with good husbandry and the most exact justice.
Communism deprives no man of the power to appropriate
the products of society; all that it does is to deprive him of the power to subjugate the labour of others by means of such appropriation.
metre was also here introduced; hence the measure is still called the iambic or lampooning measure, being that in which people lampooned one another.