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Before you left your garrison lyrics

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The Night You Can't Remember - The Magnetic Fields Play

Before you left your garrison You'd had a drink, maybe two You don't remember Paris, hon But it remembers you It's true, we flew to Paris, dear aboard an Army jet The night you can't remember The night I can't forget You ...

Nostromo (Chap. 2.8) - Joseph Conrad

... must look to discretion and prudence in a man. And always remember, senor, before you open your lips for a confidence, that this treasure may be left safely here for hundreds of years. Time is on its side, senor. And silver is ...

Dave:Lesley - Dave (UK)

... One more line, before I dash like Morse code Open the wardrobe" And Jason's on the edge "I just wanna see if she was prettier than me Slimmer than me Maybe your baby's similar to me Maybe you wanted someone thicker than ...

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State of the Union 1801 (written) - Thomas Jefferson

... an enemy at our door.     The provision of military stores on hand will be laid before you, that you may judge of the additions still requisite.     With respect to the extent to which our ...

Far from the Madding Crowd (Chap. 41) - Thomas Hardy

... that sum here for household expenses. If you must have it, take it."          "Very good. Thank you. I expect I shall have gone away before you are in to breakfast to-morrow."          "And must you go? Ah! there was a time, Frank, when ...

About Last Night... - South Park

... ? I'm sorry, but I asked to be left alone? Chief of Security: Yes, sir, it's, just that your wife is here. Obama: My wife? Michelle: Barack, everyone's been looking for you. What on earth are you doing? Obama: Uh, come on in ...

Big Gay Al's Big Gay Boat Ride - South Park

... ] I'm sure glad my dog isn't gay. Bill: Yeah, maybe you should name your dog Sparkette, Stan. Fosse: Gay dog. [The bullies walk away laughing, while Sparky walks up panting] [Mr. Garrison's Classroom. Football practice must have been in the morning ...

Mecha-Streisand - South Park

... : Now, can anybody tell me, who left these arrowheads here? Stan: Isn't that your job? Anthropologist: Well... yes, but I want to see if you're learning anything. Stan: Oooh. Anthropologist: Okay, I tell you what. Why don't we all grab our ...

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Pinkeye - South Park

... my mom's not on the cover of Crack Whore magazine! Cartman: What?! What did you say?! Mr. Garrison: Okay now, all you little Chewbaccas take your seats. [they do] Children, since today is Halloween, I thought we should learn something about ...

Starvin' Marvin - South Park

... your dad an alcoholic too? [A waiter places a plate of shrimp in front of Cartman.] You see Starvin' Marvin, these are what we call appetizers. MARVIN: Ap-ee-tizer. CARTMAN: This is what you eat before you eat, to make you ...

Stunning and Brave Script - South Park

... have Token; he's black. PC PRINCIPAL: [aims his left index finger at Mackey] And that's two days' detention for you, Mackey! Congratulations! MR. MACKEY: Wha- I got detention? PC PRINCIPAL: I Googled South Park before I came here, and I cannot believe the shit ...

Volcano - South Park

... great. Therefore, I have special-ordered this training film to assist us in volcano safety. Mr. Garrison, if you would please. [Mr. Garrison starts the film] Host: Harbringers of sorrow, natural disasters can be the cause of troubling ...

A People's History of the United States (Chapter 9: Slavery Without Submission) - Howard Zinn

... got to learn that human rights are mutual and reciprocal, and if you take my liberty and life, you forfeit your own liberty and life? Before God and high heaven, is there a law for one man which is not a law ...

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Chapter 8: We Take Nothing by Conquest, Thank God - Howard Zinn

... easily learn, but you are indolent. I hope you will alter your habits, and be industrious and frugal, and give up all the low vices which you practice; but if you are lazy and dissipated, you must, before many years, become ...

Walking (Full Text) - Henry David Thoreau

... we do not succeed this time, there is perhaps one more chance for the race left before it arrives on the banks of the Styx; and that is in the Lethe of ...

The History of the Peloponnesian War (Chap. 1.2) - Thucydides

... amount of blame from us with those in whose offences you had no hand. No, they should have shared their power with you before they asked you to share your fortunes with them. "So then the reality of the grievances ...

The History of the Peloponnesian War (Chap. 2.1) - Thucydides

... or brothers of the dead, I see an arduous struggle before you. When a man is gone, all are wont to praise him, and should your merit be ever so transcendent, you will still find it difficult not merely to overtake, but ...

The History of the Peloponnesian War (Chap. 4.1) - Thucydides

... to escape the possible disasters which may follow upon your refusal, and the consequent imputation of having owed to accident even your present advantages, when you might have left behind you a reputation for power and wisdom which nothing could endanger ...

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The History of the Peloponnesian War (Chap. 4.3) - Thucydides

... at finding your gates shut against me, and at not meeting with a better welcome. We Lacedaemonians thought of you as allies eager to have us, to whom we should come in spirit even before we were with you in body ...

The History of the Peloponnesian War (Chap. 5.3) - Thucydides

... presentiments of the future, or for anything else than to consult for the safety of your state upon the facts that you see before you, we will give over; otherwise we will go on. Melians. It is natural and excusable ...

The History of the Peloponnesian War (Chap. 6.1) - Thucydides

... the conquest of Sicily. Instead, however, of being puffed up by the misfortunes of your adversaries, you ought to think of breaking their spirit before giving yourselves up to confidence, and to understand that the one thought awakened in the ...

The History of the Peloponnesian War (Chap. 6.2) - Thucydides

... . Part of this we have seen to already, and whatever we discover shall be laid before you." After these words from the general, the Syracusans departed from the assembly. In the meantime ...

The History of the Peloponnesian War (Chap. 6.3) - Thucydides

... remember that we are far from home and have no friendly land near, except what your own swords shall win you; and here I put before you a motive just the reverse of that which the enemy are appealing to; their cry ...

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The History of the Peloponnesian War (Chap. 7.1) - Thucydides

... , but nothing certainly more useful, if it is desirable for you to know the real state of things here before taking your measures. Besides I know that it is your nature to love to be told the best side of things ...

The History of the Peloponnesian War (Chap. 7.3) - Thucydides

... a match for the fortune and vigour of any other. "For the Athenians among you I add once more this reflection: You left behind you no more such ships in your docks as these, no more heavy infantry in their flower; if ...

Discourses on the First Decade of Titus Livius (Chap. 2.12) - Niccolò Machiavelli

... leaving garrisons in these, he might reduce the numbers of his army, and so be attacked at greater disadvantage. But now to speak my own mind on the matter, I think we should make this distinction. Either you have your country ...

The Conduct of Life (Chap. 4) - Ralph Waldo Emerson

... eyes which he left in pledge at Mimir's spring. If you are the victim of your doing, who cares what you do? We can spare your opera, your gazetteer, your chemic analysis, your history, your syllogisms. Your man of genius ...

The Lay of the Last Minstrel - Canto IV - Sir Walter Scott

... rear. XXVIII "Ah! noble Lords!" he breathless said, "What treason has your march betray'd ? What make you here, from aid so far, Before you walls, around you war? Your foemen triumph in the thought That in the toils the lion ...

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Nostromo (Chap. 2.7) - Joseph Conrad

... the chin, with open eyes, and so still that you might have said it was breathing no longer. I left him thus, with Antonia kneeling by the side of the bed, just before I came to this Italian's posada, where the ubiquitous ...

Nostromo (Chap. 3.3) - Joseph Conrad

... desperate, did not care what he signed. It was the last official document he signed before he left the palace of the Intendencia for the refuge of the O.S.N. Company's office. But even had ...

Roger Malvin's Burial - Nathaniel Hawthorne

... shaken before he concluded. "Carry my blessing to Dorcas, and say that my last prayer shall be for her and you. Bid her to have no hard thoughts because you left me here," Reuben's heart smote him, "for that your ...

Life On The Mississippi (Chap. 31) - Mark Twain

... wrong hands. It probably performed that office for Adler.         Now I want to beg that when you make your intended journey down the river, you will hunt out that hidden money, and send it to Adam Kruger, care of the ...

Personal Recollections of Joan of Arc (Chap. 2.38) - Mark Twain

... me march upon Paris. In twenty days it shall be yours, and in six months all France! Here is half a year's work before us; if this chance be wasted, I give you twenty years to do it in. Speak the word ...

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Personal Recollections of Joan of Arc (Chap. 3.8) - Mark Twain

... to go out unhurt from the place, with all his garrison; and if he would not I would take it by storm."                  "And you did, I believe."                  "Yes."                  "Had your Voices counseled you to take it by storm?"                  "As to that, I do ...

The Innocents Abroad (Chap. 55) - Mark Twain

... lie comfortably, on your back, with your head out, and your legs out from your knees down, by steadying yourself with your hands. You can sit, with your knees drawn up to your chin and your arms clasped around them ...

The Innocents Abroad (Chap. 7) - Mark Twain

... , and Trinculian, and Sobaster, and Syraccus, and Langomarganbl??"         "Oh, that will do?that's enough. If you have got your hand in for inventing authors and testimony, I have nothing more to say?let them be ...

What to the Slave Is the Fourth of July? - Frederick Douglass

... , I have been able to throw my thoughts hastily and imperfectly together; and trusting to your patient and generous indulgence, I will proceed to lay them before you. This, for the purpose of this celebration, is the 4th of July. It is ...

The Spooniad - Edgar Lee Masters

... , lumbering sneak! Come, beefy bully, hit me, if you can! Take out your gun, you duffer, give me reason To draw and kill you. Take your billy out. I'll crack your boar's head with a piece of brick!" But never a word ...

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The Princess (Full Text) - Anton Chekhov

... evening, and a messenger from your estate arrived on horseback the day before yesterday to warn them of your coming. They were the whole day yesterday getting the rooms ready and expecting you. This morning your advance-guard arrived?an insolent ...

Life Of Phocion - Plutarch

... , "And if he should talk so idly, Antipater, will you be so much abused as to believe him and not carry out your own purpose?" So the Athenians received the garrison, and Menyllus for the governor, a fair-dealing man, and ...

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