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Arabian Nights, Vol. 4 (Chap. 22) - Richard F. Burton

... , and this is how the love was transferred from her heart to mine.' So I wished them joy of their union and, taking the purse with its contents, I returned to Baghdad." Now when the Caliph heard Ibn Mansur's story his heart ...

The West Wing - In the Shadow of Two Gunmen: Part II - The West Wing

... I know a police car window exploded over my head. All night long, I've been doing my press briefings using notes from other people's accounts. But it's morning now, and after listening to you on the morning shows, I know what happened. SAM ...

Ralph Ellison's “Invisible Man (Chap. 1: ”Battle Royal”)” - ChrisApap

... do right by you, but you've got to know your place at all times. All right, now, go on with your speech."       I was afraid. I wanted to leave but I wanted also to speak and I was afraid they'd snatch me down ...

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Ralph Ellison's “Invisible Man (Chap. 1: ”Battle Royal”)” (2) - ChrisApap

... do right by you, but you've got to know your place at all times. All right, now, go on with your speech."       I was afraid. I wanted to leave but I wanted also to speak and I was afraid they'd snatch me down ...

That Evening Sun - William Faulkner

... and a deacon in the Baptist church, and Nancy began to say: "When you going to pay me, white man? When you going to pay me, white man? It's been three times now since you paid me a cent-" Mr. Stovall knocked ...

Invisible Man (Chap. 1: ”Battle Royal”) - Ralph Ellison

... do right by you, but you've got to know your place at all times. All right, now, go on with your speech."       I was afraid. I wanted to leave but I wanted also to speak and I was afraid they'd snatch me down ...

The Faerie Queene ( Book 6.5) - Edmund Spenser

... to tell the same. Who when as now long time he lacked had The good Sir Calepine, that farre was strayd, Did wexe exceeding sorrowfull and sad, As he of some misfortune were afrayd: And leauing there this Ladie all ...

Homer (Nagy trans.)'s “Scroll 18” - Lydia Langerwerf

... they that followed were smaller. [520] When they reached the place where they would lay their ambush, it was on a riverbed to which live stock of all kinds would come from far and near to water; here, then, they lay ...

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State of the Union 1827 (written) - John Quincy Adams

... the value of lands and of their produce became oppressively burdensome to the purchasers. It can never be the interest or the policy of the nation to wring from its own citizens the reasonable profits of their industry and enterprise ...

Main Street (Chapter XI) - Sinclair Lewis

... , Madame Chairman, I so move you.? When Mrs. Dawson's coffee and angel's-food had helped them to recover from the depression caused by thoughts of Shakespeare's death they all told Carol that it was a pleasure to have her with them. The ...

Tess of the d'Urbervilles, a Pure Woman (Chap. 17) - Thomas Hardy

... Churchyard at this very moment?just between the second yew-tree and the north aisle." "It's a curious story; it carries us back to medieval times, when faith was a living thing!" The remark, singular for a dairy-yard, was murmured by the ...

Chapter 14: Black Muslims - Malcolm X

... , they're not intelligent enough for you to try and do any better for them, massa -- " Well, slavery time's "house" and "yard" Negroes had become more sophisticated, that was all. When now the white man picked up his telephone and ...

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

... kept paying their taxes): The determination of our slaveholding President to prosecute the war, and the probability of his success in wringing from the people men and money to carry it on, is made evident, rather than doubtful, by the ...

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A Living Chattel (Full Text) - Anton Chekhov

... was livelier than her present existence. When she lived with her husband she used from time to time to go to a theatre, to an entertainment, to visit acquaintances. But here with Groholsky it was all quietness and emptiness. . . . Besides, here ...

Difficult People (Full Text) - Anton Chekhov

... far from home till dusk, abandoning himself to dreary thoughts. When it began to drizzle with rain he turned homewards. As he walked back he made up his mind at all costs to talk to his father, to explain to ...

Neighbours (Full Text) - Anton Chekhov

... because we did not trust you. To begin with, it all happened suddenly, by a kind of inspiration; there was no time to discuss it. Besides, it's such a private, delicate matter, and it was awkward to bring a third person in, even ...

Peasant Wives (Full Text) - Anton Chekhov

... . When he said good-bye to his wife in the yard, he bore it all right; but as he glanced up at the hay-loft and his pigeons for the last time, he burst out crying. It was pitiful to ...

The Diary of Anne Frank (Excerpts 8/4/1943-8/23/1943) - Anne Frank

... lives. Still, I can't possibly tell you everything, since it's all so different compared to ordinary times and ordinary people. Nevertheless, to give you a closer look into our lives, from time to time I'll describe part of an ordinary day. I'll ...

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Live From The Plantation - Mr. Lif Play

... off the wall "Yea that's right motherfucker you can't keep underpaying people and mistreating them all the time That's gonna resort to crime. As a matter of fact, you know what? Faks, yo cut this motherfucker, man ...

Hamlet Act 3 - William Shakespeare

... easily said. Exit POLONIUS Leave me, friends. Exeunt all but HAMLET Tis now the very witching time of night, When churchyards yawn and hell itself breathes out Contagion to this world: now could I drink hot blood, And do such bitter ...

Venus and Adonis - William Shakespeare

... web that she hath wrought; Adonis lives, and Death is not to blame; It was not she that call'd him, all-to naught: Now she adds honours to his hateful name; She clepes him king of graves and grave for ...

Far from the Madding Crowd (Chap. 30) - Thomas Hardy

... him, poor thing!"         "Death's head himself shan't wring it from me, mistress, if I've a mind to keep anything; and I'll always be your friend," replied Liddy, emphatically, at the same time bringing a few more tears into her own eyes, not ...

Far from the Madding Crowd (Chap. 50) - Thomas Hardy

... her men. Nevertheless, he was relieved when it was got through.         There was a second performance in the evening, and the tent was lighted up. Troy had taken his part very quietly this time, venturing to introduce a few speeches on occasion ...

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Essays of Michel de Montaigne (Chap. 2.37) - Michel de Montaigne

... , with a foolish humanity, palliated the fantastic cruelty he exercised upon lepers, when he put all he could hear of to death, to deliver them, as he pretended, from the painful life they lived. For there was not one of them ...

Hell (Canto. 31) - Dante Alighieri

... , and both arms down along his ribs. All-teeming nature, when her plastic hand Left framing of these monsters, did display Past doubt her wisdom, taking from mad War Such slaves to do his bidding; and if she Repent her ...

I and My Chimney - Herman Melville

... both acknowledged facts, were alike preposterous on any other supposition than the secret closet.         But all this time I was quietly thinking to myself: Could it be hidden from me that my credulity in this instance would operate very favorably ...

Marmion - Canto Sixth - The Battle - Sir Walter Scott

... broke our secret speech- It rose from the infernal shade, 260 Or featly was some juggle play?d, A tale of peace to teach. Appeal to Heaven I judged was best, When my name came among the rest. IX. ?Now here, within Tantallon ...

Heart of Darkness (Section III) - Joseph Conrad

... sometimes it was better for me to be careful. This man suffered too much. He hated all this, and somehow he couldn't get away. When I had a chance I begged him to try and leave while there was time; I offered to go ...

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Christmas-Eve - Robert Browning

... arise, made perfect, from death?s repose of it! And I shall behold Thee, face to face, O God, and in Thy light retrace How in all I loved here, still wast Thou! Whom pressing to, then, as I fain would now, I shall find as ...

The Faerie Queene ( Book 1.11) - Edmund Spenser

... griped gage away: Thrise he assayd it from his foot to draw, And thrise in vaine to draw it did assay, It booted nought to thinke, to robbe him of his pray. Tho when he saw no power might preuaile ...

The Faerie Queene ( Book 6.4) - Edmund Spenser

... he wrest and wring it to and fro, And euery way did try, but all in vaine: For he would not his greedie grype forgoe, But hayld and puld with all his might and maine, That from his steed him ...

The Faerie Queene( Book 6.7) - Edmund Spenser

... vengeance to deuize, Whylest time did offer meanes him sleeping to surprize. Nathelesse for all his speach, the gentle knight Would not be tempted to such villenie, Regarding more his faith, which he did plight, All were it to his ...

Sura 18: The Cave - Holy Qur'an (English Interpretation)

... the Cave, and your Lord will unfold to you of His mercy, and will furnish -- you with a gentle issue of your affair.' And thou mightest have seen the sun, when it rose, inclining from their Cave towards the right, and ...

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A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court (Chap. 21) - Mark Twain

... wasting, Sandy. It is time to get the nobility together and be moving."         "Wherefore, fair sir and Boss?"         "We want to take them to their home, don't we?"         "La, but list to him! They be of all the regions of ...

Personal Recollections of Joan of Arc (Chap. 2.15) - Mark Twain

... not knowing such a thing is in us, when in reality it was there all the time, and all we needed was something to turn up that would call for it. Indeed, it was always so without family. My grandfather had ...

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

... we can make it useful to the present and to the future. To all inspiring motives, to noble deeds which can be gained from the past, we are welcome. But now is the time, the important time. Your fathers have ...

Where Will You Go When Your Skin Cannot Contain You? - William Gay

... uniformed deputies unfolded themselves from their chairs and approached him on either side. They turned him gently, one with an arm about his shoulders. Leonard, he said. It?s time to go outside. Go on home now. You can?t come in ...

First Love - Samuel Beckett

... at a time, and stacked it all up in the cor­ridor, against the outer wall. They were hundreds of pieces, large and small, in the end they blocked the door, making egress impossible, and a fortiori ingress, to and from the ...

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Solea dalla fontana di mia vita - Petrarch

... , the need Of that dear nourishment Death rudely stole, Leaving the world all bare, and sad my soul, From time to time fair pleasures pall, my sweet To bitter turns, fear rises, and hopes fail, My course, though brief, that ...

Arabian Nights,Vol. 1 (Chap. 7.3) - Richard F. Burton

... mock her: now my wife hath inherited it and we wish to sell it; so go and take over the thousand dirhams."?And Shahrazad perceived the dawn of day and ceased to say her permitted say. When it was the ...

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