Behind the house there appeared to be a garden, which undoubtedly had once been extensive
, but was now infringed upon by other enclosures, or shut in by habitations and outbuildings that stood on another street.
She had a great idea that people who had extensive
grounds themselves cared very little for the extensive
grounds of any body else; but it was not worth while to attack an error so doubledyed, and therefore only said in reply,
Micawber, 'that your peregrinations in this metropolis have not as yet been extensive
, and that you might have some difficulty in penetrating the arcana of the Modern Babylon in the direction of the City Road, - in short,' said Mr.
acted upon another principle; and in distinguishing between what was ancient and modern, forgot, as it appears to me, that extensive
neutral ground, the large proportion, that is, of manners and sentiments which are common to us and to our ancestors, having been handed down unaltered from them to us, or which, arising out of the principles of our common nature, must have existed alike in either state of society.
Agatha, having finished her book by dint of extensive
skipping, proceeded to study pathology from a volume of clinical lectures.
The grandfathers of 1876 were fond of telling how Webster opposed taking Texas and Oregon into the Union; how George Washington advised against including the Mississippi River; and how Monroe warned Congress that a country that reached from the Atlantic to the Middle West was "too extensive
to be governed but by a despotic monarchy.
and what event of weightier intrinsic importance, or of more extensive
consequences, was ever selected for this honorary distinction?
Before fifteen days were over our renegade had already purchased an excellent vessel with room for more than thirty persons; and to make the transaction safe and lend a colour to it, he thought it well to make, as he did, a voyage to a place called Shershel, twenty leagues from Algiers on the Oran side, where there is an extensive
trade in dried figs.
military establishments cannot, in this position, be necessary to our security.
She has also extensive
commerce with Portugal, Spain, and Britain, and, with respect to the two latter, has, in addition, the circumstance of neighborhood to attend to.
It cannot have escaped those who have attended with candor to the arguments employed against the extensive
powers of the government, that the authors of them have very little considered how far these powers were necessary means of attaining a necessary end.
She has only one daughter, the heiress of Rosings, and of very extensive