She paused, and hid her face in the folds of my gown; but I jerked it forcibly
As he bent his head in his most courtly manner, there was a secrecy in his smiling face, and he conveyed an air of mystery to those words, which struck the eyes and ears of his nephew forcibly
The general air of the place reminded me forcibly
of the days when I lived with Mr.
I still held her forcibly
down with all my strength, like a prisoner who might escape; and I doubt if I even knew who she was, or why we had struggled, or that she had been in flames, or that the flames were out, until I saw the patches of tinder that had been her garments, no longer alight but falling in a black shower around us.
In this second encounter, the Templar aimed at the centre of his antagonist's shield, and struck it so fair and forcibly
, that his spear went to shivers, and the Disinherited Knight reeled in his saddle.
Jansenius laughed, and said that he had not seen the man's face, but that his figure reminded him forcibly
of some one; he could not just then recollect exactly whom.
Neither has their language any more than a general appellation for those maladies, which is borrowed from the name of the beast, and called HNEA-YAHOO, or YAHOO'S EVIL; and the cure prescribed is a mixture of their own dung and urine, forcibly
put down the YAHOO'S throat.
He went to open it, and was immediately seized by the captain and sailors, who without a word of explanation forcibly
bore him off to the boat, which took them back to the ship without loss of time.
His hide is so hard that a musket fired close to him can only make a slight impression, and the best tempered lances pushed forcibly
against him are either blunted or shivered, unless the assailant has the skill to make his thrust at certain parts which are more tender.
Look here, Teresa," said Sancho, "and listen to what I am now going to say to you; maybe you never heard it in all your life; and I do not give my own notions, for what I am about to say are the opinions of his reverence the preacher, who preached in this town last Lent, and who said, if I remember rightly, that all things present that our eyes behold, bring themselves before us, and remain and fix themselves on our memory much better and more forcibly
than things past.
They apply most forcibly
to the scheme of a perpetual exclusion; but when we consider that even a partial exclusion would always render the readmission of the person a remote and precarious object, the observations which have been made will apply nearly as fully to one case as to the other.
If, to avoid this consequence, they had attempted a partial enumeration of the exceptions, and described the residue by the general terms, NOT NECESSARY OR PROPER, it must have happened that the enumeration would comprehend a few of the excepted powers only; that these would be such as would be least likely to be assumed or tolerated, because the enumeration would of course select such as would be least necessary or proper; and that the unnecessary and improper powers included in the residuum, would be less forcibly
excepted, than if no partial enumeration had been made.