About 1,760 results
|Proverb, Yiddish When people complain of life, it is almost always because they |
have asked impossible things of it. - Renan, Ernest He cannot complain of a hard
sentence, who is made master of his own fate. - Schiller, Johann Friedrich Von ...
|Thy life is forfeited; I might dispatch thee ; And see, I mercifully place thy fate In |
thine own able, practised hand. He cannot Complain of his hard sentence, who is
made The master of his destiny. Thou vauntest Thy certain eye. Well, then, now is
|Thy life is forfeited — I might despatch thee ; And see ! thy fate I mercifully place |
In thy own practic'd hand. He cannot sure Complain of his hard sentence, who
himself Is made the master of his destiny. Thou boastest thine unerring sight !
|Thy lite is forfeited — I might despatch theej And see ! thy fate I mercifully place In |
thy own practiced hand. He cannot sure Complain of his hard sentence, who
himself Is made the master of his destiny. Thou boasiest thine unerring sight !
|... graciously I lay thy fate in thy own skilful hand ; Sure he can ne'er complain of a |
hard sentence Who's made the master of his destiny. ... And scarce draw breath :
— but if you bind me — nay — 1 cannot — I would struggle 'gainst the bonds.
|of London, sent word to the Mayor that he had try'd the Murderer, and had |
condemn'd him to suffer Death, and that the ... into England with his Embassador
; or else to send him back to the Embassador, that he might himself cause his
Sentence to be ... oblig'd to protect his Domesticks, because they cannot be injur'
d, but his own Person must be injur'd at the same time. ... French Captain, this last
obtain'd no other Reparation , upon the Complaints he made to the Embassador,
but this ...
|I will not prolong the narrative by any repetition of what she suffered on sentence |
being passed upon him : none, ... for his fate, without being guilty of any one of
those extravagancies her friends bad apprehended; but when alt was over, and
... Before I was plated here, I heard that he was in Morn via, where he had
married uno her wife, but I would not complain. ... to labour too hard, or in other
words, every man has a greater proportion of the produce of his own labour for
his own use.
|1 he admission of the men themselves, negatives this most positively; — they |
swear they all went on board voluntarily, ... to make everv excttion to overtake the
vessel, which he fi.iled in, owing to the heavy winds then blowing, and the great
... such detention would be an arbitrary act on the part of the Master, but the Court
cannot construe that act into an illegal ... and prevented the canoe and the young
lad from returning on shore, to acquaint his countrymen with the fate of his friends
|The Court cannot interpret the word traffick in any other than its legitimate and |
proper meaning, and that is, an exchange of one commodity for another. ... And if
the Master had wished to have " caught" them, would he not have caught all, and
prevented the canoe and the young lad from returning on shore, to acquaint his
countrymen with the fate of his- friends ? ... and that His Majesty's Commissioners
were bound, under a solemn sanction, to frame that sentence, not on their own ...
|Tour paper is a decade before its time in looking along the path of the future and |
recognising laudable aspirations which will surely ... policy, but we cannot but
think that he is mistaken in regard to the supposed slight placed on the Australian
naval force. ... His argument, like that of all the Russophobists, is based on the
master-fallacy that Russia desires to possess India. ... But grant that she made
the attempt, and drove us out, she would have to reconquer it step by step for
herself and ...