"You told me a month ago that you would never exhibit
it," he cried.
Women and children ran to and fro; and, in short, the whole encampment exhibited
another scene of wild and savage confusion.
'A rhetorician would have had much to say upon that point.' It may be observed however that Plato never intended to answer the question of casuistry, but only to exhibit
the ideal of patient virtue which refuses to do the least evil in order to avoid the greatest, and to show his master maintaining in death the opinions which he had professed in his life.
Philander and Gustavus, after having raised their reputation by their Performances in the Theatrical Line at Edinburgh, removed to Covent Garden, where they still exhibit
under the assumed names of LUVIS and QUICK.
But as Nature often exhibits
some of her best performances to a very full house, so will the behaviour of her spectators no less admit the above-mentioned comparison than that of her actors.
Sometimes they played out the toll across a bridge or ferry, and once exhibited
by particular desire at a turnpike, where the collector, being drunk in his solitude, paid down a shilling to have it to himself.
In the person of the elder of these females there was exhibited
nothing more than the usual indications of youth and health; but there were a delicacy and an expression of exquisite feeling in the countenance of her companion, that caused many a plodding or idle passenger to turn and renew the gaze, which had been attracted by so lovely a person.
As no answer was given, and the strong emotion exhibited
in the countenance of the youth gradually passed away, he continued: “But fortunately it is in some measure in my power to compensate you for what I have done.
Master Charmolue exhibited
an alarming note book, and began to read, with many gestures and the exaggerated accentuation of the pleader, an oration in Latin, wherein all the proofs of the suit were piled up in Ciceronian periphrases, flanked with quotations from Plautus, his favorite comic author.
Any one who cares to do so might test the validity of those rules in the nearest possible way, by applying them to the varied examples in this wide  survey of what has been actually well done in English prose, here exhibited
on the side of their strictly prosaic merit--their conformity, before all other aims, to laws of a structure primarily reasonable.
SUCH is the good and true City or State, and the good and man is of the same pattern; and if this is right every other is wrong; and the evil is one which affects not only the ordering of the State, but also the regulation of the individual soul, and is exhibited
in four forms.
We had to be exhibited
for nothing, and beg our bread.