On this expedition was taken
the galley called the Prize, whose captain was a son of the famous corsair Barbarossa.
She's just taken
it to play with or help along that imagination of hers.
These creatures were of the size of a large mastiff, but infinitely more nimble and fierce; so that if I had taken
off my belt before I went to sleep, I must have infallibly been torn to pieces and devoured.
The gods one and all of them detest him, or they would have taken
him before Troy, or let him die with friends around him when the days of his fighting were done; for then the Achaeans would have built a mound over his ashes and his son would have been heir to his renown, but now the storm winds have spirited him away we know not whither.
And now living a little easier, I entered into some measures to have my little son by my last husband taken
off; and this she made easy too, reserving a payment only of #5 a year, if I could pay it.
Not being a genius, like Keats, it won't kill me," she said stoutly, "and I've got the joke on my side, after all, for the parts that were taken
straight out of real life are denounced as impossible and absurd, and the scenes that I made up out of my own silly head are pronounced `charmingly natural, tender, and true'.
Napoleon rode on, dreaming of the Moscow that so appealed to his imagination, and "the bird restored to its native fields" galloped to our outposts, inventing on the way all that had not taken
place but that he meant to relate to his comrades.
In the corps Golenishtchev had belonged to the liberal party; he left the corps without entering the army, and had never taken
office under the government.
The inmates had fled or been taken
into custody, he could not say which.
But our patron, warned by this disaster, resolved to take more care of himself for the future; and having lying by him the longboat of our English ship that he had taken
, he resolved he would not go a- fishing any more without a compass and some provision; so he ordered the carpenter of his ship, who also was an English slave, to build a little state-room, or cabin, in the middle of the long- boat, like that of a barge, with a place to stand behind it to steer, and haul home the main-sheet; the room before for a hand or two to stand and work the sails.
If it be my fate to die at the ships of the Achaeans even so would I have it; let Achilles slay me, if I may but first have taken
my son in my arms and mourned him to my heart's comforting.
And firstly, if it be not entirely new, but is, as it were, a member of a state which, taken
collectively, may be called composite, the changes arise chiefly from an inherent difficulty which there is in all new principalities; for men change their rulers willingly, hoping to better themselves, and this hope induces them to take up arms against him who rules: wherein they are deceived, because they afterwards find by experience they have gone from bad to worse.