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|Two The charms of the passing woman are generally in direct proportion to the |
swiftness of her passing. —Marcel Proust (1871-1922), French novelist.
Remembrance of Things Past, vol. 4. What he needed was a woman. He was, by
|“People who are not in love fail to understand how an intelligent man can suffer |
because of a very ordinary woman. This is like ... “The charms of a passing
woman are generally in direct proportion to the swiftness of her passing.” “Like
Carol A. Dingle - 2003 - 128 pages
|... like branches in the autumn wind. But there is still a better bed, full of divine |
odors. It is our sweet, our profound, our impenetrable friendship. The charms of
the passing woman are generally in direct proportion to the swiftness of her
|Proust, Marcel The charms of the passing woman are generally in direct |
proportion to the swiftness of her passing. - Proust, Marcel There are perhaps no
days of our childhood we lived so fully as those we spent with a favorite book.
What a ...
Robert Andrews - 1993 - 1092 pages
|Catherine, in Wulhering Heights, ch. 1 1 (1847). said to Hcalhcliff. who had |
accused her of treating him impersonally. ... 6 The charms of the passing woman
are generally in direct proportion to the swiftness of her passing. MARCEL
|The charm of history and its enigmatic lesson consist in the fact that, from age to |
age, nothing changes and yet ... Martial, Marcus Valerius The charms of the
passing woman are generally in direct proportion to the swiftness of her passing.
|Nature, as if for a display of her mysterious power, has united in this race the |
most opposite extremes, and so nicely has she ... by no one in his attachment to
friends, his seusibility to their sufferings, and inconsolable grief at their death. Of
them, it has been said "as his progress in refmement bears no proportion to his
natural powers of body and mind, so no ... shock us with their enormous cruelty,
perhaps those of the next will awake every tender feeling within us, and make so
direct an ...
|variet, quoth the carl, that we should procure the death of the holy one of God. ... |
Pastionatc; affectionate: used generally of desire. ... To damp the sinking beams
of Czlia's eyes 3 With haughty pride may hear her charms confest, _ And scorn
the ardmt vows that I ... o advise ; to direct. ... Rinaldo flings As swift as fiery light'
nin kindled new, His argznr eagle with her ... I know your majesty has always lov'
d her So dear in heart, not to deny her what A woman of less place might ask by
law 3 ...
- 88 pages
|'It appears not only wise but imperative for men of education in all countries to |
exert their influence for the kind of peace treaty that ... In addition to evoking
echoes of controversies long passed — which probably predate the memories of
most of our readers .... Of course not everybody who has learned to use tools and
methods which directly or indirectly appear to be "scientific" ..... Hence, this
scheme, originating in a Truman-appointed committee, is generally known as the