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Biron in Love's Labour's Lost describes the paradoxical god as "This whimpled, whining, purblind, wayward boy,/This Signior Junior, giant dwarf, Dan Cupid" (3.
History Today has not by tradition reviewed historical novels, but it's a position that has seemed increasingly purblind as more such novels are published.
It isn't true, either, that Wall Street manufactured these securities as a purblind bet that home prices only go up.
However, if the left eye was purblind, the right at least had seen enough to allow Ogilvie to seek greater vigilance by Australians, particularly in the area of defence service, to the chagrin of many of his federal ALP colleagues.
Love first shall leave men's fant'sies to them free, Desire shall quench love's flames, spring hate sweet showers, Love shall lose his darts, have sight, and see His shame, and wishings hinder happy hours: Why should we not love's purblind charms resist?
But he also identified, even as a young man, with Johnson's long years of poverty and quest for recognition: "physically queer, scrofulous, purblind, crotchetty .
Like Ratero and Luis fighting at cross purposes, the brothers in Zosimo's parable are purblind.
Certainly such a party is sorely needed with the present purblind political conformity which mealy-mouths and lies about every human reproduction issue.
Most of all, he loved them for the pictures and stories they contained, the inspirations and lucubrations of five hundred aging boys dreaming as hard as they could for fifteen years, transfiguring their insecurities and delusions, their wishes and their doubts, their public educations and their sexual perversions, into something that only the most purblind of societies would have denied the status of art.
And that thou may'st see, if thou wilt, like a malicious purblind zeal as thou art
Moore, Purblind Justice: Normative Issues in the Use of Prediction in the Criminal Justice System, in 2 CRIMINAL CAREERS AND "CAREER CRIMINALS" 314, 314 (Alfred Blumstein et al.
Then, in 1968 the late Fred Rose published the essay in which he (i) shows that gerontocratic polygyny was practised Australia-wide, (ii) discusses this form of marriage with reference to data he collected during fieldwork on Groote Eylandt (iii) establishes the demographic and material bases of the practice and (iv) attempts, in all charity, to explain how anthropologists such as Radcliffe-Brown and Elkin could have been purblind to the centrality of an institution.