156} Lower down (line 143) Euryclea says it was herself that had thrown the cloak over Ulysses--for the plural should not be taken as implying
more than one person.
The most she will probably do is to suggest a lozenge, and even that in a tone implying
that it is the noise more than anything else she is anxious to get rid of.
asked Beaufort, in a tone implying
that there could be none since he did not buy their pictures; and Madame Olenska said to Archer, with her grave smile: "That would be charming.
The client, with his dejection insensibly relieved and his vague hopes rekindled, takes pen and ink and writes the draft, not without perplexed consideration and calculation of the date it may bear, implying
scant effects in the agent's hands.
The French doctor held no taper; he was leaning against one of the columns in a respectful attitude implying
that he, a foreigner, in spite of all differences of faith, understood the full importance of the rite now being performed and even approved of it.
The thought, implying
his bondage to her, irritated him acutely.
This was Sir James's strongest way of implying
that he thought ill of a man's character.
The writing paper on this desk had the word Mary printed on it, implying
that if there were other Marys they didn't count.
For all this, Toby scouted with indignation a certain flying rumour that the Chimes were haunted, as implying
the possibility of their being connected with any Evil thing.
Lastly, whereas this book by the title it hath, calls itself, the first part of The General History of the World, implying
a second and third volume, which I also intended and have hewn out, besides many other discouragements, persuading my silence, it hath pleased God to take that glorious prince out of the world, to whom they were directed; whose unspeakable and never enough lamented loss hath taught me to say with Job, my heart is turned to mourning and my organ into the voice of them that weep.
It would have been sheer waste of time--to say nothing of its also implying
a want of confidence in my wife--if I had attempted to set things right by disputing Mercy's conclusion.
The frequent and great changes in the mineralogical composition of consecutive formations, generally implying
great changes in the geography of the surrounding lands, whence the sediment has been derived, accords with the belief of vast intervals of time having elapsed between each formation.