compeer

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So spake th' Apostate Angel, though in pain, Vaunting aloud, but rackt with deep despare: And him thus answer'd soon his bold Compeer.
Thou wert right to give me knowledge of it,'' said the Grand Master; ``in our presence a Preceptor is but as a common compeer of our Order, who may not walk according to his own will, but to that of his Master even according to the text,
Broken and trembling to the yoke she bore, Till by voice of him and his compeers Roused up to too much wrath, which follows o'ergrown fears?
As for Ateukin and his lewd compeers, That soothed you in your sins and youthly pomp, Exile, torment, and punish such as they; For greater vipers never may be found Within a state than such aspiring heads, That reck not how they climb, so that they climb.
Other compeers present: Joseph and Nel Calata, Louie and Triccie Sison, ob-gyn Elsie Pascua, Hermes' Mario Katigbak who is as in demand as his Birkin bags, and the favorite diplomats of many Filipinos, Ambassador Effie Ben Matityau and Lizia Lu.
Unlike their novelist and monologist compeers, many Victorian lyricists generate hauntingly vague and undeveloped voices that cannot be connected to an identifiable setting or a well-characterized individual.
The selected essays included in The Afterlives of Eighteenth-Century Fiction, therefore, offer inventive approaches to the productions of Defoe, Swift, Richardson, Fielding, Sterne, Austen, and their other long-eighteenth-century compeers, while adding to "our understanding of authors' fluctuating cultural significances" (13) and productively modeling and suggesting applications for further study.
P]ast vicissitudes seem merely like a change of garments" to the daguerreotypist (2:180), who, "as the representative of many compeers in his native land" (2.
But we were already working on compeers, pen pads, like little laptops in the field.
For the attention of: Greet Compeers (diensthoofd ROM-afdeling Omgeving)
When Darnay reemerges from his cell on the way to his trial, he sees that the entire chamber of his aristocratic compeers is empty and knows that they have all been executed.
Emerson probably derived his ideas on genius and self-reliance, among others, from Edward Young's powerful romantic protomanifesto, that emphasized the concept of genius as the "god within" and the notion that man needs to start trusting himself--or else he might lose his chance at eternal greatness--by beginning to appreciate his own divine gifts, which most of the time remain undiscovered unless man turns his eyes inwards into the infinite worlds within (as Blake, the arch-romantic poet, never tired to urge his compeers to do):