There is a thread of sympathy and oneness that connects
a public speaker with his audience, that is just as strong as though it was something tangible and visible.
A tunnel connects
it with this trench at this point.
I thought it was Shea returning to speak with me on some matter of tomorrow's work; but when I raised my eyes to the doorway that connects
the two rooms I saw framed there the figure of a bronzed giant, his otherwise naked body trapped with a jewel-encrusted harness from which there hung at one side an ornate short-sword and at the other a pistol of strange pattern.
And there is nothing in the context to show that Hesiod's Amphidamas is to be identified with that Amphidamas whom Plutarch alone connects
with the Lelantine War: the name may have been borne by an earlier Chalcidian, an ancestor, perhaps, of the person to whom Plutarch refers.
As we here and there see a thin straggling branch springing from a fork low down in a tree, and which by some chance has been favoured and is still alive on its summit, so we occasionally see an animal like the Ornithorhynchus or Lepidosiren, which in some small degree connects
by its affinities two large branches of life, and which has apparently been saved from fatal competition by having inhabited a protected station.
This valley is very narrow, but flat-bottomed, and it forms a fine horse- pass for the Indians, as it connects
the plains on the northern and southern sides of the range.
Jonathan Swift, another unique figure of very mixed traits, is like Defoe in that he connects
the reign of William III with that of his successors and that, in accordance with the spirit of his age, he wrote for the most part not for literary but for practical purposes; in many other respects the two are widely different.
Or, in case I do not make myself clear, what is the mystical association which connects
the idea of nuts marked as oranges with the idea of two clergymen, one tall and the other short?
Already footsteps are echoing along the gallery which connects
the two wings.
It is jealousy, not love, that connects
us with the farmyard intolerably, and calls up visions of two angry cocks and a complacent hen.
Gentlemen, my uncle walked on with his thumbs in his waistcoat pockets, taking the middle of the street to himself, and singing, now a verse of a love song, and then a verse of a drinking one, and when he was tired of both, whistling melodiously, until he reached the North Bridge, which, at this point, connects
the old and new towns of Edinburgh.
The steam ploughs had, however, kept the railroad open, and the evening train which connects
the long line of coal-mining and iron-working settlements was slowly groaning its way up the steep gradients which lead from Stagville on the plain to Vermissa, the central township which lies at the head of Vermissa Valley.