Young men's minds are light as air, but when an old man comes he looks before and after, deeming
that which shall be fairest upon both sides.
There was an unlimited range of society--the powerful, the wise, the witty, and the famous in every walk of life; princes, presidents, poets, generals, artists, actors, and philanthropists,--all making their own market at the fair, and deeming
no price too exorbitant for such commodities as hit their fancy.
So he allowed his mind to be occupied with her, deeming
his preoccupation to be no more than a philosopher's regard of an exceedingly novel, fresh, and interesting specimen of womankind.
A habit in him of speaking to the poor and of avoiding patronage or condescension or childishness (which is the favourite device, many people deeming
it quite a subtlety to talk to them like little spelling books) has put him on good terms with the woman easily.
Brave soldiers leading Zionists, deserving novelists, noble ladies, congested the narrow passage and thrust distinguished elbows into ribs the world would not willingly let break, deeming
themselves fortunate if they could see "just a little bit of the rail.
lady," Alleyne answered, "I know well the great honor that you have done me in deeming
me worthy to wait upon so renowned a knight, yet I am so conscious of my own weakness that I scarce dare incur duties which I might be so ill-fitted to fulfil.
Nicholas, therefore, not being a high-spirited young man according to common parlance, and deeming
it a greater degradation to borrow, for the supply of his necessities, from Newman Noggs, than to teach French to the little Kenwigses for five shillings a week, accepted the offer with the alacrity already described, and betook himself to the first floor with all convenient speed.
Half a dozen of the top-riders observed his feat, wonderingly, but made no comment, deeming
it prudent not to express surprise at what might be the conventional manner of alighting in this bewildering city.
she had insisted, at the same time privately deeming
him a most unreasonable man.
Paul, who continued eating with increasing industry, looking askaunt not unlike a dog when engaged in the same agreeable pursuit, threw him his pouch, without deeming
it at all necessary to suspend his own labours.
it possible that my readers may not object to know what kind of thing such a gipsy party may be at that distance from home, and among what sort of objects it moves, I will describe the jaunt in another chapter.
The allied powers deeming
it good generalship to consider this a sufficient apology on the part of the enemy, and confession of having been in the wrong, did dry their eyes and take it in good part.