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|... any thing is done. It differs from Wherefore ( for what ) in being more abstract ; |
the preposition fore, which denotes cause ... It is a practice for which we cannot
account, and seems to contradict the old adage that " every why has a wherefore.
|Sir, (addrejsmg himself to the Oxonian) your observation is extremely just ; for I |
have not reckoned up one half the good ... He understands b'implicit faith ; '
Whatever Sceptick can inquire for, for every why he has a wherefore; Knows
more than ...
|Har. Both she and her guardian told me so. Sir R. That guardian, my Lord |
Norland, is one of the basest, vilest of men—I tell you what, sir, I'll resent this
usage. ' ,_. Har. Wherefore?—As to his being the means of bringing about your
|every rose has a thorn actually passed comment on the food, but every picture |
tells a story, and the row of empty ... why hath its wherefore Everything has an
underlying reason: “For they say every why hath a wherefore” (William
|BECAUSE the chain which has bound men to party, and led them blindfold in the |
train of political speculators, is broken. The actual state of the country, and the
actual state of every individual's affairs, has opened their eyes to a sense of how
|He might have made enough, enough, For every want of ours, For luxury, |
medicine, and toil, And yet have mode no flowers. The ore ... Then wherefore,
wherefore were they made, All dyed with rainbow light, All fashioned with
raprenmrt grace, ...
|Wherefore unless those days should he shortened, no flesh could be saved, Matt. |
xxiv. ... glorified his Human, that is, made it Divine; in like manner now, with every
individual man, when he is in temptations, ... Such is the internal man, when it
only is reformed, and not the external at the same time ; for it has no ultimate for ...
|In what peril and fear does man live, since the very natural light of his eyes by |
which he has to guide himself” is the first light ... Wherefore, since the soul has all
its desires and affections weaned and its faculties set in darkness, it is free from
|That, in order that these necessary or indispensable incidents of man's |
happiness may have full effect, it is necessary that all things in nature should
have infinitesimal or minute beginnings. Progress requires a minute beginning in
order that ...