It appears to me -- who have been a calm and curious observer, as well in victory as defeat -- that this fierce and bitter spirit of malice and revenge has never distinguished
the many triumphs of my own party as it now did that of the Whigs.
On the other hand, many other knights, both English and Norman, natives and strangers, took part against the challengers, the more readily that the opposite band was to be led by so distinguished
a champion as the Disinherited Knight had approved himself.
In the first place, as they will have been distinguished
by the preference of their fellow-citizens, we are to presume that in general they will be somewhat distinguished
also by those qualities which entitle them to it, and which promise a sincere and scrupulous regard to the nature of their engagements.
He was tall and slightly built, yet robust with finely chiselled features; his manners were exquisite, and his appearance distinguished
He was able with the money of the Church and of the people to sustain his armies, and by that long war to lay the foundation for the military skill which has since distinguished
With feet', 'two-footed', 'winged', 'aquatic', are differentiae of 'animal'; the species of knowledge are not distinguished
by the same differentiae.
It happened that a distinguished
astronomer selected a beautiful seat, that was placed on the very margin of our position, as a favorite spot for his observations and discourses; from a recollection of the latter of which, in particular, I still derive indescribable satisfaction.
We have this on the authority of a distinguished
seaman of Nelson's time.
They were evidently reserved for gala days; and during those of the festival they rendered the young islanders who wore them very distinguished
There are about thirty cases on record, of which the most famous, that of the Countess Cornelia de Baudi Cesenate, was minutely investigated and described by Giuseppe Bianchini, a prebendary of Verona, otherwise distinguished
in letters, who published an account of it at Verona in 1731, which he afterwards republished at Rome.
There were also present a very distinguished
dignitary and a Swiss who had formerly been tutor at the Kuragins'.
Denham had accused Katharine Hilbery of belonging to one of the most distinguished
families in England, and if any one will take the trouble to consult Mr.