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|Father 108 I cannot and will not cut my conscience to fit this year's fashions. |
Lillian Hcllman (1 907- 1984) ... Ernest Hemingway (1899-1961) American author
What harsh judges fathers are to all young men! Terence (c. 190-159 Be) Roman
|Fathers are biological necessities, but social accidents. Margaret Mead I ... My |
father always told me never to love anything that cannot love you back. Imelda
Marcos ... Publilius Syrus What harsh judges fathers are to all young men!
Terence A ...
|Memoirs of my Life, p. 55 (1 796), published as Autobiography, Routledge (1971)|
. Of his father's refusal to accept Gibbon's attachment to Suzanne Curchod,
daughter of a pastor in Lausanne. 2 What harsh judges fathers are to all young
|9 What harsh judges fathers are to all young men! TERENCE (c. 190-1 59 B.C.). |
Roman drama! 1st. Heaulon Timorv- menos. FATIGUE 1 Never tire yourself more
than necessary, even if you have to found a culture on the fatigue of your bones.
|He behaved so that all men loved him as their dear father. He bore with even ... |
the young men." And no wonder, for they found in him not a harsh judge, but a
tender father, ready and willing to bear with their faults, to sympathize with them ...
|Fathers, You Are Guilty Judge Adrian Lyon, president of the Perth Amboy |
Association, presents a painful picture seen from ... In many cases they have
been driven away from home and became incorrigible The Judge and criminal
because of the harsh treatment of the father The ... helpful scientific sex-
instruction can and should be given to young men of high school and college age
, practically all wise ...
|And now this!” ' The young man's voice was harsh with bitter pain.' “Think what |
you will of me, judge; but at least I tried to play up when I realized what a cad I'd
been. ... If my father chose her as his heiress, she shall not force her charity on
|The classic 1950s novel from the Queen of Lesbian Pulp. "For contemporary readers the books offer a valuable record of gay and lesbian life in the 1950s.|
|the tomb, they saw a young man dressed in a white robe sitting on the right side, |
and they were alarmed. ... The core question that sets this incident apart from all
other miracles of healing in the Gospels is the father's “If you can do anything,
take pity on us and help us.” We must not judge the father too harshly for his
|His father only called him a coxcomb, and thought it a very good story; but that |
Mrs. Weston did not like it, was clear enough, by her passing it over as quickly as
possible, and making no other comment than that "all young people would have
their little whims." With the ... thought her very beautiful and very charming; and
with so much to be said for him altogether, she found she must not judge him