Every one knows that a great proportion of the errors committed by the State legislatures proceeds from the disposition of the members to sacrifice the comprehensive and permanent interest of the State, to the particular and separate views of the counties or districts in which they reside
Find me two horses to go and pay a visit to a nobleman of my acquaintance who resides
near this place.
Yet her sympathetic command over, her power of evoking, the genius of places, is clearly shown in the touches by which she brings out the so well-known grey and green of college and garden--touches which bring the real Oxford to the mind's eye better than any elaborate description  --for the beauty of the place itself resides
also in delicate touches.
But there is a certain sense of equity that resides
in life, and it was this sense in him that resented the unfairness of his being permitted no defence against the stone-throwers.
The scum of the scrapings of the bottom of the human pit, biologically speaking, resides
And so by reason of the smallest part or class, and of the knowledge which resides
in this presiding and ruling part of itself, the whole State, being thus constituted according to nature, will be wise; and this, which has the only knowledge worthy to be called wisdom, has been ordained by nature to be of all classes the least.
The power which resides
in him is new in nature, and none but he knows what that is which he can do, nor does he know until he has tried.
It rarely happens in the business streets that a tradesman, if I may venture to call anybody a tradesman, where everybody is a merchant, resides
above his store; so that many occupations are often carried on in one house, and the whole front is covered with boards and inscriptions.
Don't you know that the letter you brought to me, was directed to my son who resides
in this very place?
To return to the description of the coast: sixty leagues from Suaquem is an island called Mazna, only considerable for its ports, which make the Turks reside
upon it, though they are forced to keep three barks continually employed in fetching water, which is not to be found nearer than at a distance of twelve miles.
We there find that, notwithstanding the affirmative grants of general authorities, there has been the most pointed care in those cases where it was deemed improper that the like authorities should reside
in the States, to insert negative clauses prohibiting the exercise of them by the States.
I have thought a great deal about that lovely England since I left it, and all the famous historic scenes I visited; but I have come to the conclusion that it is not a country in which I should care to reside