"We have a game on Mars similar
to chess," he said, "very similar
(3) Can we observe anything which differs in its intrinsic nature from the constituents of the physical world, or is everything that we can observe composed of elements intrinsically similar
to the constituents of what is called matter?
For there is no common term we could apply to the mimes of Sophron and Xenarchus and the Socratic dialogues on the one hand; and, on the other, to poetic imitations in iambic, elegiac, or any similar
The elder De Candolle has made nearly similar
observations on the general nature of the affinities of distinct orders of plants.
(13) as analysed by Proclus was very similar
to Vergil's version in "Aeneid" ii, comprising the episodes of the wooden horse, of Laocoon, of Sinon, the return of the Achaeans from Tenedos, the actual Sack of Troy, the division of spoils and the burning of the city.
They would quickly resort to means similar
to those by which it had been effected, to reinstate themselves in their lost pre-eminence.
sentiments have hitherto prevailed among all orders and denominations of men among us.
It is curious how similar
circumstances produce such similar
results in manners.
Also we shall have to reject all the terrible and appalling names describe the world below--Cocytus and Styx, ghosts under the earth, and sapless shades, and any similar
words of which the very mention causes a shudder to pass through the inmost soul of him who hears them.
When I stand among these mighty Leviathan skeletons, skulls, tusks, jaws, ribs, and vertebrae, all characterized by partial resemblances to the existing breeds of sea-monsters; but at the same time bearing on the other hand similar
affinities to the annihilated antichronical Leviathans, their incalculable seniors; I am, by a flood, borne back to that wondrous period, ere time itself can be said to have begun; for time began with man.
Sympathy with the miserable victim and anticipations of similar
deceptions for themselves, their sisters, and their daughters, made them now regard the Colour Bill in an entirely new aspect.
Again, it much assists a prince to set unusual examples in internal affairs, similar
to those which are related of Messer Bernabo da Milano, who, when he had the opportunity, by any one in civil life doing some extraordinary thing, either good or bad, would take some method of rewarding or punishing him, which would be much spoken about.