This piece of water (with an island in the middle which might have been the salad for supper) was of a circular form, and he had constructed
a fountain in it, which, when you set a little mill going and took a cork out of a pipe, played to that powerful extent that it made the back of your hand quite wet.
To any one understanding the architecture of the edifice, the Persian's action would seem to indicate that Erik's mysterious house had been built in the double case, formed of a thick wall constructed
as an embankment or dam, then of a brick wall, a tremendous layer of cement and another wall several yards in thickness.
Again, if you string together a set of speeches expressive of character, and well finished in point of diction and thought, you will not produce thc essential tragic effect nearly so well as with a play which, however deficient in these respects, yet has a plot and artistically constructed
Can I have been constructed
simply in order to come to the conclusion that all my construction is a cheat?
The delighted builder then offered his services in providing a suitable crew for the little vessel, but this Dantes declined with many thanks, saying he was accustomed to cruise about quite alone, and his principal pleasure consisted in managing his yacht himself; the only thing the builder could oblige him in would be to contrive a sort of secret closet in the cabin at his bed's head, the closet to contain three divisions, so constructed
as to be concealed from all but himself.
The Researcher felt that a Theory must be constructed
They were encamped in tents, constructed
of the old sails and spare spars of the squadron, within the limits of a redoubt mounted with a few nine-pounders, and surrounded with a fosse.
Its walls were loosely constructed
, and had lately been plastered throughout with a rough plaster, which the dampness of the atmosphere had prevented from hardening.
de Richelieu left him, nor with the Palais Mazarin, which you have had so superbly constructed
, nor with the Louvre, which his ancestors inhabited; nor with St.
two of different sizes, and inclosed the smaller in the larger one.
To this end Clayton selected four trees which formed a rectangle about eight feet square, and cutting long branches from other trees he constructed
a framework around them, about ten feet from the ground, fastening the ends of the branches securely to the trees by means of rope, a quantity of which Black Michael had furnished him from the hold of the Fuwalda.
I further told those who doubted the wisdom of this plan, that the majority of our students came to us in poverty, from the cabins of the cotton, sugar, and rice plantations of the South, and that while I knew it would please the students very much to place them at once in finely constructed
buildings, I felt that it would be following out a more natural process of development to teach them how to construct their own buildings.