If the reader will sum up what we have hitherto briefly, very briefly, indicated, neglecting a thousand proofs and also a thousand objections of detail, be will be led to this: that architecture was, down to the fifteenth century, the chief register of humanity; that in that interval not a thought which is in any degree complicated made its appearance in the world, which has not been worked into an edifice; that every popular idea, and every religious law, has had its monumental records; that the human race
has, in short, had no important thought which it has not written in stone.
He had covered but a short distance from the forest when I beheld the first of his pursuers--a Sagoth, one of those grim and terrible gorilla-men who guard the mighty Mahars in their buried cities, faring forth from time to time upon slave-raiding or punitive expeditions against the human race
of Pellucidar, of whom the dominant race of the inner world think as we think of the bison or the wild sheep of our own world.
Our own fate is delayed to that extent, and we will have the very singular experience, we five, of being, in all probability, the absolute rear guard of the human race
upon its march into the unknown.
The chief factor in the progress of the human race
Could it be that such grotesque beings represented the high culture of the human race
within the boundaries of Caspak?
They seemed to be governed by that sort of tacit common-sense law which, say what they will of the inborn lawlessness of the human race
, has its precepts graven on every breast.
The sub-species of the human race
to which you unfortunately belong has always been below my mental horizon.
It was enough to make a body ashamed of the human race
When I thought of my family, my friends, my countrymen, or the human race
in general, I considered them, as they really were, YAHOOS in shape and disposition, perhaps a little more civilized, and qualified with the gift of speech; but making no other use of reason, than to improve and multiply those vices whereof their brethren in this country had only the share that nature allotted them.
Harassed by this reflection, he made haste with his scanty pothouse supper, and having finished it called the landlord, and shutting himself into the stable with him, fell on his knees before him, saying, "From this spot I rise not, valiant knight, until your courtesy grants me the boon I seek, one that will redound to your praise and the benefit of the human race
It was the time when the Dutch and the Portuguese, rivalling each other in this branch of horticulture, had begun to worship that flower, and to make more of a cult of it than ever naturalists dared to make of the human race
for fear of arousing the jealousy of God.
But the men treat them as if they were the natural enemies of the human race