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|Nigerian Even the lion has to defend himself against flies.—German the |
conversAtion continues... 1. Do large cats like lions or jaguars roam wild in your
native country? 2. Can you make the sound of a roar of a lion? 3. Why do you
think a lion ...
|A fly even has its anger. Latin. 3. Big flies break the spider's web. Ital. 4. Even a fly |
hath its spleen (anger). Ital. □ — ., 5. Even the lion must defend himself against
the flies. Ger. 6. Every fly has its shadow. Por, 7. Flies are busiest about lean ...
|Liking. 1. When we have not what we like, we must like what we have. - Bussy. 2. |
Since we cannot get what we like, let us like what we can get. Lion. 1 . Even the
lion has to defend himself against flies.
|Fly. 1. A fly before his own eye is bigger than an elephant in the next field. 2. A fly |
even has its anger. Latin. 3. Big flies break the spider's web. Ital. 4. Even a fly
hath its spleen (anger). Ital. 5. Even the lion must defend himself against the flies.
|When we have not what we like, we must like what we have. - Bussy 1977. Since |
we cannot get what we like, let us like what we can get. 17. Lion - rfliiiaii) 1978.
Even the lion has to defend himself against flies. 1 8. Listening - s_pgjj« (5«L.u§j
|Lips Little Destroy the lion while he is but a whelp. (Portuguese) Do not pluck ... (|
Jamaican) Even the lion must defend himself against flies. (German) Lion skins ...
(Hausan) To the lion belongs whatever its paw has seized. (Egyptian) When a ...
|There is an old Germn proverb that goes: "Even the lion must defend himself |
against flies," and unconventional as it might seem a chosen few villains were
indeed lions when you come right down to the "true grit" of it all. Here are a few
|A fly persistently flying about your face indicates that a stranger either wants to |
meet or talk with you. Even a lion must defend himself against the flies. —
Anonymous No animal, with the exception of our own species, is responsible for
|Tis better playing with a lion's whelp Than with an old one dying. (Shakespeare) |
Who nourisheth a lion must obey him. What weapons has a lion but himself? (
Keats) Even a lion must defend himself against the flies. (German) It is an ill office
|It may even be that the tail is the wounded part of our fox's anatomy as with his |
predecessor, since it is proving useless at brushing off the flies. ... The
reminiscence here is of 'Le Lion et le Moucheron' [The Lion and the Gnat] (II 9). In
both cases, the larger quadruped, unable to defend himself against the
importunate insect, resorts to insults. ... Again, it emphasizes an aspect of the
moral that is passed over in our fable, namely the fact that the importunate flies
are small and insignificant, ...