About 1,820 results
|... The Gondoliers, act 1 . 4 1 think with the Romans, that the general of today- |
should be a soldier tomorrow if necessary ... 1981). M Perfect soldier, perfect
gentleman . . . never gave offence to anyone not even the enemy. A. J. P.
TAYLOR ( 1 ...
|Perfect soldier, perfect gentleman never gave offence to anyone not even the |
enemy. - Taylor, A. J. P. The best generals I have known were... stupid or absent-
minded men. Not only does a good army commander not need any special
|usual, gave warning that a bomb had been planted so that there would be plenty |
of time to clear the buildings. But the City ... was a dull character - perfect soldier,
perfect gentleman, but never gave offence to anyone not even the enemy.
|It will never do to say, as has been said in this argument, that the soldier is not |
liable to be tried in time of war by a military ... are triable by military tribunals for
all offences of which they may be guilty, in the interests of, or in concert with, the
enemy. ... the American people cannot, even in a civil war the greatest the world
has ever seen, employ martial law and military ... The gentleman says, with an air
of perfect confidence, that he denies the jurisdiction i if military tribunals for the
trial of ...
|Do you perfectly understand me '" " I do," replied the soldier firmly ; and again he |
placed his cap on his head, and retired a step or two back among the guard. ...
pursued the same voice : " if my prayers of gratitude to heaven give offence, may
the hour never come when my lips ... During their utterance, not even the
breathing of human life was to be heard' in the ranks. ... to destroy an enemy at
whatever hour he might present himself and especially on such an occasion as
|The argument to which I have thus been replying, ns the Court will not fail to |
perceive, nor that public to which the ... the American people can not, even in a
civil war the greatest the world has ever seen, employ martial law and military ...
The gentleman says, with an air of perfect confidence, that he denies the
jurisdiction of military tribunals for the trial of ... or giving intelligence to the enemy
, either indirectly or directly, shall suffer such punishment as by a court-martial
shall be ordered.
|Having once got hold they never let go, but struggled and wrestled a'nd rolled on |
the chips incessantly. Looking farther, I was surprised to find that the chips were
covered with such combatants, that it was not a duellmn, but ... On every side they
were engaged in deadly combat, yet without any noise that I could hear, and
human soldiers never fought so resolutely. .... the performers gave the signal, the
extinguisher was removed, and there sat the young man perfectly free and
|But 1 did not mean, even before his explanation, to vindicate the chief magistrate |
by personal retaliation, and hope I shall not ... he has always been perfectly
consistent May the public life of the President of this convention be "as
irreproacha' ble for ... Both these distinguished gentlemen occupy much space in
the public contem plation. ... M he as seldom give offence or take it. ... enemies as
fewó with as well merited and we grounded confidence m his dispassionate
patriotism and his ...
|The mouths of the be perceived amid the brushwood and 1 e Vivans, who |
immediately gave orders ncc of the master of ... le arm; and though the enemies
of Villa numerous, yet they would not seek to expiiity upon the Baron de Ncvailles
, a stranger ... at stake on the issue of the battle for Navarre to enjoy the repose
which happily fell to the share of his brave soldiers. ... who fought when Brctagne
and Burgundy were independent sovereignties; his armour was even more
perfect than in ...
|Heard first as radio addresses and then published as three separate books--The Case for Christianity, Christian Behavior, and Beyond Personality this book brings together Lewis's legendary broadcast talks of the war years, talks in which he ...|