Society can no longer live under this bourgeoisie, in other words, its existence is no longer compatible
Lady Dalrymple, Lady Dalrymple," was the rejoicing sound; and with all the eagerness compatible
with anxious elegance, Sir Walter and his two ladies stepped forward to meet her.
Besides, a big house here, and especially in this quartier perdu, proves nothing at all: it is perfectly compatible
with a state of penury.
The engagement which you were eager to form a fortnight ago is no longer compatible
with your views, and I rejoice to find that the prudent advice of your parents has not been given in vain.
Her little pile of letters had grown, and if a look of determination was compatible
with her fair and slightly faded beauty the habit of attending to her business could always keep pace with any excursion of her thought.
Imperceptibly my candles became the only incongruous part of the morning, the dark places in my room all melted away, and the day shone bright upon a cheerful landscape, prominent in which the old Abbey Church, with its massive tower, threw a softer train of shadow on the view than seemed compatible
with its rugged character.
But the principle of "ruling and being ruled by turns" is not really compatible
with an unmodified principle of "tools to those who can use them.
Denham were perfunctory to the verge of rudeness, and to Ralph, who watched her narrowly, she seemed further away than was compatible
with her physical closeness.
But I have discerned in you an elevation of thought and a capability of devotedness, which I had hitherto not conceived to be compatible
either with the early bloom of youth or with those graces of sex that may be said at once to win and to confer distinction when combined, as they notably are in you, with the mental qualities above indicated.
It was a deliberate attack on the mysticism of the Maeterlinck school - an attack from the citadel of positive science upon the wonder-dreamers, but an attack nevertheless that retained much of beauty and wonder of the sort compatible
with ascertained fact.
Yet his style, for the most part devoid alike of artifice and art, almost baldly simple and direct, seems hardly compatible
with the disingenuousness of a merely literary intention; one would call it the manner of one more concerned for the fruits of research than for the flowers of expression.
with the will of a judge having jurisdiction.