Neither in the case of contraries, nor in the case of correlatives, nor in the case of 'positives' and 'privatives', is it necessary for one to be true and the other false.
Socrates is ill' is the contrary of 'Socrates is well', but not even of such composite expressions is it true to say that one of the pair must always be true and the other false.
of these paragraphs tells about a quarrel between the Czar of Russia and his eldest son, twenty-one
and a half lines; and the other tells about the atrocious destruction of a peasant child by its parents, forty lines, or one
-fifth of the total of the reading-matter contained in the paper.
said Mowgli, off his guard for the minute, though that is one
of the oldest catches in the Jungle.
I was sitting in my room late one
night, feeling that nothing nice would ever happen to me again, when I heard Katharine outside in the passage, and I thought to myself, 'Shall I call her in?
And if so, we must infer that all things are produced more plentifully and easily and of a better quality when one
man does one
thing which is natural to him and does it at the right time, and leaves other things.
In the plantation districts I found that, as a rule, the whole family slept in one
room, and that in addition to the immediate family there sometimes were relatives, or others not related to the family, who slept in the same room.
It is not only by time-relations that the parts of one
biography are collected together in the case of living beings.
of the swarm of reporters who thronged the Philadelphia Centennial had regarded the telephone as a matter of any public interest.
But when states are acquired in a country differing in language, customs, or laws, there are difficulties, and good fortune and great energy are needed to hold them, and one
of the greatest and most real helps would be that he who has acquired them should go and reside there.
There are many sorts of slaves; for their employments are various: of these the handicraftsmen are one
, who, as their name imports, get their living by the labour of their hands, and amongst these all mechanics are included; [1277b] for which reasons such workmen, in some states, were not formerly admitted into any share in the government; till at length democracies were established: it is not therefore proper for any man of honour, or any citizen, or any one
who engages in public affairs, to learn these servile employments without they have occasion for them for their own use; for without this was observed the distinction between a master and a slave would be lost.
Occasionally a rebel Fig climbs over the fence into the world, and such a one
was Miss Mabel Grey, of whom I shall tell you when we come to Miss Mabel Grey's gate.