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Ahikar American animals appear Aristotle artist become brain Brunetiere Celts century character Chinese Christian Church civilization colonies combination constitutional course court creodonts criticism Crusades democracy democratic economic England Eocene especially Europe evident evolution existence fact favor feeling foreign France free verse French Germany give Greek human ideal important increase industrial influence interest Italian Italy labor land later laughter less living Machiavelli Madame Bovary manufacturers means ment method Middle West mind Miocene modern moral nation nature never North Oligocene organized Parnassian party perissodactyls philosophy pig iron Pleistocene Pliocene political present production Professor question race Republican result Saladin savage seems social steel symbolists tariff teeth tendency things thought tion trade trusts United University whole William of Tyre words writing
Page 808 - The signs look better. The Father of Waters again goes unvexed to the sea. Thanks to the great Northwest for it. Nor yet wholly to them. Three hundred miles up they met New England, Empire, Keystone, and Jersey, hewing their way right and left. The sunny South, too, in more colors than one, also lent a hand.
Page 754 - ... in the course of transportation from one State to another, or to a foreign country, shall be forfeited to the United States, and may be seized and condemned by like proceedings as those provided by law for the forfeiture, seizure and condemnation of property imported into the United States contrary to law.
Page 110 - Whereas it is expedient that a revenue should be raised in your majesty's dominions in America, for making a more certain and adequate provision for defraying the charge of the administration of justice, and support of civil government, in such provinces where it shall be found necessary ; and towards further defraying the expenses of defending, protecting, and securing the said dominions.
Page 84 - Thus mathematics may be defined as the subject in which we never know what we are talking about, nor whether what we are saying is true.
Page 436 - Le vierge, le vivace et le bel aujourd'hui Va-t-il nous déchirer avec un coup d'aile ivre Ce lac dur oublié que hante sous le givre Le transparent glacier des vols qui n'ont pas fui!
Page 816 - A great part of the territory is miserably poor, especially that near Lakes Michigan and Erie, and that upon the Mississippi and the Illinois consists of extensive plains which have not had, from appearances, and will not have, a single bush on them for ages. The districts, therefore, within which these fall will never contain a sufficient number of inhabitants to entitle them to membership in the confederacy.
Page 446 - LA NATURE est un temple ou de vivants piliers Laissent parfois sortir de confuses paroles; L'homme y passe a travers des forets de symboles Qui 1'observent avec des regards familiers.
Page 91 - People used to think that when a thing changes, it must be in a state of change, and that when a thing moves, it is in a state of motion. This is now known to be a mistake. When a body moves, all that can be said is that it is in one place at one time and in another at another. We must not say that it will be in a neighbouring place at the next instant, since there is no next instant. Philosophers often tell us that when a body is in motion, it changes its position within the instant. To this view...
Page 87 - If controversies were to arise, there would be no more need of disputation between two philosophers than between two accountants. For it would suffice to take their pencils in their hands, to sit down to their slates, and to say to each other (with a friend as witness, if they liked); Let us calculate.
Page 816 - Illinois consists of extensive plains which have not had, from appearances, and will not have a single bush on them for ages. The districts, therefore, within which these fall will, perhaps, never contain a sufficient number of inhabitants to entitle them to membership in the Confederacy...