unprosperous


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As things stand the Welsh economy is an unequal patchwork quilt of prosperous and unprosperous areas.
That unprosperous race of men commonly called men of letters, are pretty much in the situation which lawyers and physicians probably would be in upon the foregoing supposition.
(4) De acuerdo con Adam Smith, "that unprosperous race of men commonly called men of letters" for whom "public admiration (...) makes always a part of their reward (...), a considerable part (...) in the profession of physic; a still greater perhaps in that of law; in poetry and philosophy it makes almost the whole" (citado en Arendt, 1998, p.
must deal if it is to avoid consequences that can only be negative into a long drawn out unprosperous future.
With the guarantee of a particularly unprosperous financial new year officially starting on Sunday (first joke) inflation, we are told, stands at 2.5% (second joke).
Cherryville is a little, unprosperous town with nowhere to go and nothing to do, a place where middle-aged men walk along the side of the highway because the car broke down again.
We may be sure that both Mr Blair and Mr Turner will not have an unprosperous retirement.
The concept of a popular economic endorsement of slavery is also strongly supported by recent denials that the southern slave economy was either unprosperous or unhealthy.
A third way to be a fool--which is also alluring--is the opposite of the foregoing; it is the way of those who falsify the past by stupidly and contemptuously disregarding its virtues, its happiness, its knowledge, its great achievements, and its wisdom, and by stupidly or dishonestly magnifying its vices, its misery, its ignorance, its great slothfulness, and its folly; it is apt to be the way of the woeful, the unprosperous, the desperate--especially the way of such as find escape from the bore of routine life in the excitements of unrest, turbulence, and change; the past, they say, was all wrong, for it produced the present and the present it thoroughly bad--let us destroy it, root and branch.
is forced out of the baye into the Lande, to the great hurte of the Inhabitants', is probably also unprosperous.
His son Edward, commenting on the lecture in the Centenary Edition of Emerson's works, explained that his father had only recently begun to use glasses, and that without them at the lectern that day "the reading did not prosper at first." The details of just how unprosperous are supplied by Fields: To increase [Emerson's] trouble, his papers slipped away in confusion from under his hand as he tried to rest them on a poorly arranged desk or table.
The happy or unprosperous event of any action, is not only