Similarly, Richard Johnson, in The Nine Worthies of London (1592), indicates that nobles are not necessarily "kinges and mightie potentates," but those whose "vertues made them great, and whose renowne sprung not of the noblenes
of their birth, but of the notable toowardnesse of their well qualified mindes; advaunced not with loftie titles, but praysed for the triall of their heroycal truthes" (439).
On January 24, 1856, Thoreau meditated in his Journal on elms, the species that is the subject of the first entry in Wild Fruits: "I find that into my idea of the village has entered more of the elm that of the human being" for most people do not have "a tithe of the dignity, the true nobleness
and comprehensiveness of view" that they do.
his reactionary screed on the passage of the Second Reform Act in 1867--Carlyle writes, "Speech issuing in no deed is hateful and contemptible:--how can a man have any nobleness
who knows not that?
According to the Quranic verses and Prophetic traditions, marriage endows humans with nobleness
In relation to the playfulness with which he delivers Francaix's concerto, I would like to point out that if it is assumed that we can only toy with something we have under absolute control, he holds sway over the clarinet part with admirable refinement and nobleness
The aim of great exhibitions was therefore to offer education to visitors so that they would achieve John Stuart Mill's 'general cultivation of nobleness
of this love partly, perhaps wholly, derives from the lovers' being nobles and not commoners.
Their "dignity and delicate charm" is owed partly to real nobleness
of feature and chiefly to the grace, mingled severity of the falling lines of the thin drapery.
Media across the world lauded the Royal Pardon of His Majesty and analysts said that the "pardon is an evidence of the nobleness
of His Majesty the Sultan and reflects his initiatives that have created an atmosphere of optimism in the society.
But a poverty which is an elevation, a nobleness
, a virtue.
Patience, balance, competitiveness, enjoyment, flexibility, well-being, clarity, precision, confidence, fitness, belonging, nobleness
, grace, discipline, strength, persistency, resilience, honesty, integrity and fulfilment are only some of the treasures that fencing can hold for anyone.
In Fors Clavigera Letter 26 (February 1873), Ruskin writes of Emerson that "No modern person has truer instinct for heroism than he: nay, he is the only man I know of, among all who ever looked at books of mine, who had nobleness
enough to understand and believe the story of Tumer's darkening his own picture that it might not take the light out of Lawrence's" (27.