Given a system of particulars which is a physical object, I shall define that one of the system which is in a given place (if any) as the "appearance
of that object in that place."
An interest of a new kind was excited by the appearance
of the next witness.
Henceforward he saw every appearance
of virtue in the youth through the magnifying end, and viewed all his faults with the glass inverted, so that they became scarce perceptible.
On the other hand, it will be equally forgotten that the vigor of government is essential to the security of liberty; that, in the contemplation of a sound and well-informed judgment, their interest can never be separated; and that a dangerous ambition more often lurks behind the specious mask of zeal for the rights of the people than under the forbidden appearance
of zeal for the firmness and efficiency of government.
The uncovered part had the appearance
of a huge cylinder, caked over and its outline softened by a thick scaly dun-coloured incrustation.
, different from any I had ever before seen, and his flight somewhat surprised me.
Beside the swine-herd, for such was Gurth's occupation, was seated, upon one of the fallen Druidical monuments, a person about ten years younger in appearance
, and whose dress, though resembling his companion's in form, was of better materials, and of a more fantastic appearance
And please, as Glaucon requested of you, to exclude reputations; for unless you take away from each of them his true reputation and add on the false, we shall say that you do not praise justice, but the appearance
of it; we shall think that you are only exhorting us to keep injustice dark, and that you really agree with Thrasymachus in thinking that justice is another's good and the interest of the stronger, and that injustice is a man's own profit and interest, though injurious to the weaker.
Judging from the appearance
, and from similar cases in England, I supposed that the air was saturated with moisture.
Her personal appearance
settled the question of her reception before she opened her lips.
To speak with severe technicality, a ship or a fleet is "brought up" - the complementary words unpronounced and unwritten being, of course, "to an anchor." Less technically, but not less correctly, the word "anchored," with its characteristic appearance
and resolute sound, ought to be good enough for the newspapers of the greatest maritime country in the world.
On the slow and successive appearance
of new species -- On their different rates of change -- Species once lost do not reappear -- Groups of species follow the same general rules in their appearance
and disappearance as do single species -- On Extinction -- On simultaneous changes in the forms of life throughout the world -- On the affinities of extinct species to each other and to living species -- On the state of development of ancient forms -- On the succession of the same types within the same areas -- Summary of preceding and present chapters.