If he owned one half
of the general dog, it would be so; if he owned one end of the dog and another person owned the other end, it would be so, just the same; particularly in the first case, because if you kill one half
of a general dog, there ain't any man that can tell whose half
it was; but if he owned one end of the dog, maybe he could kill his end of it and--"
Three dollars and twelve and a half
cents," she supplied quickly.
interrupted his audience, half
in incredulity, half
They found by my eating that a small quantity would not suffice me; and being a most ingenious people, they slung up, with great dexterity, one of their largest hogsheads, then rolled it towards my hand, and beat out the top; I drank it off at a draught, which I might well do, for it did not hold half
a pint, and tasted like a small wine of Burgundy, but much more delicious.
She glanced down at him with a new thought in her mind, but he was lying with his hat half
over his face, as if for shade, and his mustache hid his mouth.
We couldn't enter into half
that we heard; we hadn't the knowledge of our own hearts or the knowledge of one another, and little enough of the faith, hope, and love needed to that end.
Perhaps, then, it would be better for all parties, if the sum were diminished one half
By giving the balloon these cubic dimensions, and filling it with hydrogen gas, instead of common air--the former being fourteen and a half
times lighter and weighing therefore only two hundred and seventy-six pounds--a difference of three thousand seven hundred and twenty-four pounds in equilibrium is produced; and it is this difference between the weight of the gas contained in the balloon and the weight of the surrounding atmosphere that constitutes the ascensional force of the former.
Quickly she hastened to the cabin, which was half
above and half
This is the case with regard to the double and the half
, for these are reciprocally dependent, since, if there is a double, there is also a half
, and if there is a half
, there is also a double, while at the same time neither is the cause of the being of the other.
These mediators and mixers we detest--the passing clouds: those half
ones, that have neither learned to bless nor to curse from the heart.
Through the strange women clustering at the corners I took my way,--women of the Moabites, Ammonites, Edomites, Zidonians, and Hittites,--and I thought, as I looked into their poor painted faces,--faces but half
human, vampirish faces, faces already waxen with the look of the grave,--I thought, as I often did, of the poor little girl whom De Quincey loved, the good-hearted little `peripatetic' as he called her, who had succoured him during those nights, when, as a young man, he wandered homeless about these very streets,--that good, kind little Ann whom De Quincey had loved, then so strangely lost, and for whose face he looked into women's faces as long as he lived.