You have my permission
to go," he said, and they both disappeared quickly and it must be confessed giggled when they were safely inside the house.
I must beg your permission
to wear my veil down, and to sit away from the light.
I have permission
to carry the scraps over from the Court meals to my poor sick mother, and when I am going home at night, tired and weary, and rest for a little in the wood, then I hear the Nightingale singing
To which Don Quixote very deliberately and phlegmatically replied, "Fair damsel, at the present moment your request is inopportune, for I am debarred from involving myself in any adventure until I have brought to a happy conclusion one to which my word has pledged me; but that which I can do for you is what I will now mention: run and tell your father to stand his ground as well as he can in this battle, and on no account to allow himself to be vanquished, while I go and request permission
of the Princess Micomicona to enable me to succour him in his distress; and if she grants it, rest assured I will relieve him from it.
To my great surprise, Captain Nemo gave me the permission
I asked for, and he gave it very agreeably, without even exacting from me a promise to return to the vessel; but flight across New Guinea might be very perilous, and I should not have counselled Ned Land to attempt it.
I should have asked your permission
to say all this to your parents, to entreat them to permit me to see you often, to address you; and, if it were not impossible, to hope that in time they would consent to intrust me with their greatest treasure, and that you would not oppose their decree.
Still, the permission
you are going to ask from the king?
As to the inconsiderable interval, have I the gracious permission
of the heaven-born to call up Moti Guj?
He may do what he will, But, till he has given permission
, the Pack may not eat of that Kill.
Vyse, Cecil has just asked my permission
about it, and I should be delighted, if Lucy wishes it.
Indeed it is as much the business of the legislator as anything else, to banish every indecent expression out of the state: for from a permission
to speak whatever is shameful, very quickly arises the doing it, and this particularly with young people: for which reason let them never speak nor hear any such thing: but if it appears that any freeman has done or said anything that is forbidden before he is of age to be thought fit to partake of the common meals, let him be punished by disgrace and stripes; but if a person above that age does so, let him be treated as you would a slave, on account of his being infamous.
In this volume I have used portions of letters which I wrote for the Daily Alta California, of San Francisco, the proprietors of that journal having waived their rights and given me the necessary permission