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Going down that road on account of you lyrics

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Nightmare (Coming Back To You) - Testament Play

... stop taking what they give So many roads moving all around I only see the one going down, it's a nightmare Going down that road on account of you No escape from the things you put me through I don't know, I don't care ...

Tess of the d'Urbervilles, a Pure Woman (Chap. 11) - Thomas Hardy

... ." "Never mind that," she coaxed. "Put me down, I beg you. I don't mind where it is; only let me get down, sir, please!" "Very well, then, I will?on one condition. Having brought you here to this out-of-the-way place ...

Tess of the d'Urbervilles, a Pure Woman (Chap. 30) - Thomas Hardy

... might reach 'em in time?" "We did not drive entirely on account of these precious Londoners; we drove a little on our own?on account of that anxious matter which you will, I am sure, set at rest, dear Tess. Now, permit ...

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Life Of Augustus - Nicolaus Of Damascus

... Cyrus, there. This he himself refuted in his will as false. Others said that he was going to do the same thing at Troy, on account of his ancient connection with the Trojan race. Something else, such as it was ...

Death Rides A Midnight Train - Poverty Branch Play

... out on that train Yeah Do you know where your going? Do you know where your going? Do you know where your going? Cause I know where I am going Lets head down glory road I'm gonna head down glory road Lets go ...

Down The Road - Ugly Duckling

... really trust Are you going my way on the information superhighway I'm Jonny Quest at his best, obsessed With the idea of knowing everything and nothing less Which means Dizzy Dustin's gonna head due north Down the road, but it eventually ...

Tess of the d'Urbervilles, a Pure Woman (Chap. 1) - Thomas Hardy

... 's hesitation: "It was on account of a discovery I made some little time ago, whilst I was hunting up pedigrees for the new county history. I am Parson Tringham, the antiquary, of Stagfoot Lane. Don't you really know, Durbeyfield, that you are the lineal ...

Tess of the d'Urbervilles, a Pure Woman (Chap. 10) - Thomas Hardy

... waited so long, it was necessary to wait longer; on account of the fair the roads were dotted with roving characters of possibly ill intent; and, though not fearful of measurable dangers, she feared the unknown. Had she been near ...

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Tess of the d'Urbervilles, a Pure Woman (Chap. 41) - Thomas Hardy

... Brazilian plains. To return. Thus it happened that when the last of Tess's sovereigns had been spent she was unprovided with others to take their place, while on account of the season she found it increasingly difficult to get employment ...

Tess of the d'Urbervilles, a Pure Woman (Chap. 43) - Thomas Hardy

... make up your number." "I don't like to let you do that. I'm taller than you, too." However, she was so overcome that she consented to lie down awhile, and reclined on a heap of pull-tails?the refuse after the straight straw ...

Tess of the d'Urbervilles, a Pure Woman (Chap. 45) - Thomas Hardy

... own life, and would have helped him to enter a theological college to that end; but since his correspondent had possibly not cared to do this on account of the delay it would have entailed, he was not the man to ...

The Mayor of Casterbridge (Chap. 21) - Thomas Hardy

... doing. Her admiration for the architecture of that front was entirely on account of the inmate it screened. Though for that matter the architecture deserved admiration, or at least study, on its own account. It was Palladian, and like most ...

The Mayor of Casterbridge (Chap. 22) - Thomas Hardy

... ?a disagreeable necessity. A provisional resource suggested itself. ?Miss Henchard?will you go on an errand for me as soon as breakfast is over??Ah, that's very good of you. Will you go and order?? Here she enumerated several commissions at sundry ...

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The Mayor of Casterbridge (Chap. 26) - Thomas Hardy

... was sometimes astonished that men could profess so little and believe so much at his house, when at church they professed so much and believed so little. Behind his back he was called "Wide-oh," on account of his reputation ...

The Mayor of Casterbridge (Chap. 27) - Thomas Hardy

... they were going he determined to follow. The harvest had been so delayed by the capricious weather that whenever a fine day occurred all sinews were strained to save what could be saved of the damaged crops. On account of the ...

The Mayor of Casterbridge (Chap. 29) - Thomas Hardy

... unstinted use of the drum-stick, throbbed down the street. "Then this racket they are making is on account of it, I suppose?" said he. "Yes?I think he has told them, or else Mr. Grower has....May I leave you now? My ...

The Mayor of Casterbridge (Chap. 43) - Thomas Hardy

... , and follow my own ways, and leave you to yours.? She looked down and her tears fell silently. It seemed to her that this resolve of his had come on account of her attachment and its probable result. She showed ...

The Mayor of Casterbridge (Chap. 45) - Thomas Hardy

... , and hardly any ashes from it at all; and taties, and such-like that were very needful to her. I seed en go down street on the night of your worshipful's wedding to the lady at yer side, and I thought he ...

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The Return of the Native (Chap. 1.6) - Thomas Hardy

... she resumed with the old quiescent warmth, "Must I go on weakly confessing to you things a woman ought to conceal; and own that no words can express how gloomy I have been because of that dreadful belief I held till two hours ago ...

The Return of the Native (Chap. 5.2) - Thomas Hardy

... an hour." "About me?" "Yes. And it must have been on account of what we said that she was on the heath. Without question she was coming to see you." "But why should she come to see me if she ...

The Return of the Native (Chap. 5.7) - Thomas Hardy

... would have pitied her, not so much on account of her exposure to weather, and isolation from all of humanity except the mouldered remains inside the tumulus; but for that other form of misery which was denoted by the slightly ...

Commentary on the Epistle to the Galatians (Chap. 1) - Martin Luther

... and the Son. I stress this on account of the many errors emanating from the sects. The Arians were sharp fellows. Admitting that Christ had two natures, and that He is called "very God of very God," they were yet able ...

Commentary on the Epistle to the Galatians (Chap. 5) - Martin Luther

... have Christ only as a gift. I will not listen to anything else, except that Christ died for my sins. To those that are cast down on account of their sins Christ must be introduced as a Savior and Gift, and not as ...

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On the Future of our Educational Institutions (Chap. 4) - Friedrich Nietzsche

... ? You should be proud of the fact that all the noble and brilliant men we have mentioned were prematurely suffocated, worn out, and crushed through you, through your barbarism? You think without shame of Lessing, who, on account of your ...

The Dawn of Day (Book II) - Friedrich Nietzsche

... we can never balance against one another in advance. It is probable that a contest is going on among these motives too, a driving backwards and forwards, a rising and lowering of the parts, and it is this which would be the real ...

The Dawn of Day (Book III) - Friedrich Nietzsche

... the character of his society on account of a whim. We ought publicly to declare invalid the vows of lovers, and to refuse them permission to marry: and this because we should treat marriage itself much more seriously, so that in ...

Essays of Michel de Montaigne (Chap. 3.9) - Michel de Montaigne

... understanding. Who does not see that I have taken a road, in which, incessantly and without labour, I shall proceed so long as there shall be ink and paper in the world? I can give no account of my life by my actions; fortune ...

House v. Bell - The Supreme Court of the United States

... the next day, but I do know that she said she heard her mother going down the steps crying.? App. 14?15. While Lora was talking, Luttrell recalled, ?Matt kept butting in, you know, on us talking, and he said?sister ...

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United Mine Workers of America v. Gibbs - The Supreme Court of the United States

... off of that Gray's Creek area over there, and tell that Southern Labor Union that we don't intend for you to work that mine." To another, Gilbert is alleged to have said, "Hell, we can't let that *741 go on ...

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

... to their friends. This is the Theban account of the matter, and they say that they had an oath given them. The Plataeans, on the other hand, do not admit any promise of an immediate surrender, but make it contingent ...

The History of the Peloponnesian War (Chap. 3.1) - Thucydides

... what they would have done if victorious over you, especially they were the aggressors. It is they who wrong their neighbour without a cause, that pursue their victim to the death, on account of the danger which they foresee in letting ...

The History of the Peloponnesian War (Chap. 3.3) - Thucydides

... he communicated to them his intention; and upon their refusing to agree to it on account of the non-investment of Leucas, himself with the rest of the forces, the Cephallenians, the Messenians, and Zacynthians, and three hundred Athenian marines ...

The History of the Peloponnesian War (Chap. 4.2) - Thucydides

... going on between Nicias and certain of the inhabitants, which caused the surrender to be effected more speedily, and upon terms more advantageous, present and future, for the Cytherians; who would otherwise have been expelled by the Athenians on account ...

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

... stand in the way of your own and Hellenic freedom. It is not merely that you oppose me yourselves; but wherever I may go people will be less inclined to join me, on the score that you, to whom I first came ...

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

... and timber thrown down before the wall; want of men, as he was aware, rendering all other means of escape impossible. This step was justified by the result, the Syracusans not coming any further on account of the fire, but ...

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

... , and remember, each and all, that you who are now going on board are the army and navy of the Athenians, and all that is left of the state and the great name of Athens, in whose defence if any ...

Under Western Eyes (Chap. 1) - Joseph Conrad

... , relating to an event which took place about a year before. I must mention that I have lived for a long time in Geneva. A whole quarter of that town, on account of many Russians residing there, is called La Petite Russie?Little Russia. I had ...

State of the Union 1923 - Calvin Coolidge

... to help contribute to the education of 500 colored doctors needed each year. On account of the integration of large numbers into industrial centers, it has been proposed that a commission be created, composed of members from both races, to formulate ...

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State of the Union 1926 - Calvin Coolidge

... is that of hospitalization. This requirement is being rapidly met. Various veteran bodies will present to you recommendations which should have your careful consideration. At the last session we increased our annual expenditure for pensions and relief on account of ...

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

... sat down by him and read. Occasionally I took a sip of brandy. This was necessary, on account of the cold. But I did it partly because I saw, that along at first, whenever I reached for the bottle, he thought I was going to give ...

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