The term 'slave,' if defined as related, not to a master, but to a man, or a biped, or anything of that sort, is not reciprocally connected
with that in relation to which it is defined, for the statement is not exact.
It has connected him nearer with virtue than with any other feeling.
She has the reputation of being remarkably sensible and clever; but I rather believe she derives part of her abilities from her rank and fortune, part from her authoritative manner, and the rest from the pride for her nephew, who chooses that every one connected with him should have an understanding of the first class.
Hutchinson's thoughts as he looked back upon the long vista of events with which this chair was so remarkably connected
At the funeral of George Morton Miss Henley was not to be seen, nor was it generally understood that the young people had been connected
in the closest ties of feeling.
It is the reason why the life and activity of people who lived centuries ago and are connected
with me in time cannot seem to me as free as the life of a contemporary, the consequences of which are still unknown to me.
Were you connected
with the business by which that fortune you speak of was originally made?
It is a degrading confession to make; but I remember wishing I was not so highly connected
, and absolutely thinking that the life of a commercial traveler would have suited me exactly, if I had not been a poor g entleman.
This summary shows the general principle of arrangement of the "Catalogues": each line seems to have been dealt with in turn, and the monotony was relieved as far as possible by a brief relation of famous adventures connected
with any of the personages -- as in the case of Atalanta and Hippomenes (frag.
2) We can collect together all the happenings, in different places, which are connected
in the way that common sense regards as being due to their emanating from one object.
As he listened to his brother's argument with the professor, he noticed that they connected
these scientific questions with those spiritual problems, that at times they almost touched on the latter; but every time they were close upon what seemed to him the chief point, they promptly beat a hasty retreat, and plunged again into a sea of subtle distinctions, reservations, quotations, allusions, and appeals to authorities, and it was with difficulty that he understood what they were talking about.
When the writer of these introductory lines (Walter Hartright by name) happens to be more closely connected
than others with the incidents to be recorded, he will describe them in his own person.