To be fully
sensible of this, we need only suppose for a moment that the supremacy of the State constitutions had been left complete by a saving clause in their favor.
The horror of the situation came to him very slowly, and it is doubtful that he ever fully
realized the enormity of his sorrow and the fearful responsibility that had devolved upon him with the care of that wee thing, his son, still a nursing babe.
And in two countries very differently circumstanced, individuals of the same species, having slightly different constitutions or structure, would often succeed better in the one country than in the other, and thus by a process of 'natural selection,' as will hereafter be more fully
explained, two sub-breeds might be formed.
I did not fully
understand the poem then; I do not fully
understand it now, but that did not and does not matter; for there something in poetry that reaches the soul by other enues than the intelligence.
The captain ran to embrace his brother, who placed both hands on his breast so as to have a good look at him, holding him a little way off but as soon as he had fully
recognised him he clasped him in his arms so closely, shedding such tears of heartfelt joy, that most of those present could not but join in them.
I then narrated the details of my departure from the Earth, explaining that my body there lay fully
clothed in all the, to her, strange garments of mundane dwellers.
I hold myself supremely blest--blest beyond what language can express; because I am my husband's life as fully
is he is mine.
Whatever may be the arguments or inducements which have wrought this change in the sentiments and declarations of these gentlemen, it certainly would not be wise in the people at large to adopt these new political tenets without being fully
convinced that they are founded in truth and sound policy.
During the journey, the young woman fully
recovered her senses.
What is to be done with the millions of facts that bear witness that men, consciously, that is fully
understanding their real interests, have left them in the background and have rushed headlong on another path, to meet peril and danger, compelled to this course by nobody and by nothing, but, as it were, simply disliking the beaten track, and have obstinately, wilfully, struck out another difficult, absurd way, seeking it almost in the darkness.
But she had never felt so strongly as now the disadvantages which must attend the children of so unsuitable a marriage, nor ever been so fully
aware of the evils arising from so ill-judged a direction of talents; talents, which, rightly used, might at least have preserved the respectability of his daughters, even if incapable of enlarging the mind of his wife.
Now, that you may fully
comprehend the remaining adventures of the chair, I must make some brief remarks on the situation and character of the New England colonies at this period.