In common with all the world, we have been much delighted with "The Shepherd's Hunting" by Withers--a poem partaking
, in a remarkable degree, of the peculiarities of "Il Penseroso.
Beside her stood a young man of imposing mien, although partaking
somewhat of vanity and bravado--one of those handsome fellows whom all women agree to admire, although grave men learned in physiognomy shrug their shoulders at them.
This we accomplish by materializing food-thoughts, and by partaking
of the food thus created.
of a few mouthfuls of the unsavory flesh of Ska, the vulture, the ape-man arose with something of his old force and set out with steady gait toward the hills of promise rising alluringly ahead.
There was a hint in it of laughter, but of a laughter more terrible than any sadness--a laughter that was mirthless as the smile of the sphinx, a laughter cold as the frost and partaking
of the grimness of infallibility.
Of course he made a point of partaking
copiously of all the delectable messes that now appeared at table, for both the cooks were on their mettle, and he fared sumptuously every day.
This is one of those passages in Plato which, partaking
both of a philosophical and poetical character, is necessarily indistinct and inconsistent.
Robert Brown has been kind enough to examine the wood: he says it belongs to the fir tribe, partaking
of the character of the Araucarian family, but with some curious points of affinity with the yew.
At Torosay, on the Sound of Mull and looking over to the mainland of Morven, there was an inn with an innkeeper, who was a Maclean, it appeared, of a very high family; for to keep an inn is thought even more genteel in the Highlands than it is with us, perhaps as partaking
of hospitality, or perhaps because the trade is idle and drunken.
Bus all right," he answered in a brusque, slurring stammer partaking
of the timorousness of a child and the resolution of a man.
These instantaneous thoughts were yet in their essence heavy and slow, partaking
of the nature of the man.
It was a hale and hearty age though, still: and in the summer or autumn evenings, when the glow of the setting sun fell upon the oak and chestnut trees of the adjacent forest, the old house, partaking
of its lustre, seemed their fit companion, and to have many good years of life in him yet.