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Arabian Nights, Vol. 6 (Chap. 5) - Richard F. Burton

... their tents; and all the youths of the tribe flocked to Gharib's stead and great and small saluted him and did him honour. But when Mardas saw this and the youths encircling his stepson he waxed more jealous of Gharib ...

The History of Herodotus, Vol I (Chap. 4) - Herodotus

... had passed over much sea in many months, as there was needed ever more and more voyaging, he turned about and sailed back again to Egypt: and having come from thence into the presence of king Xerxes, he reported saying ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 5 (Chap. 74.2) - Richard F. Burton

... , when I will make accord between thee and her and send thee back to thy native land, and the maiden with thee. And this, O my son, is all I can do for thee, nothing more.' "?And Shahrazad perceived the dawn of day ...

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Arabian Nights, Vol. 7 (Chap. 1) - Richard F. Burton

... two hundred braves. Then Ajib cried to his men, "Charge once more," and sturdy host on sturdy host down bore and great was the clash of arms and battle-roar. The shining swords out rang; the blood in streams ran ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 9 (Chap. 5) - Richard F. Burton

... other, till the dyer said, "We are here in this city forty masterdyers, not one more nor one less; and when one of us dieth, we teach his son the craft. If he leave no ...

Arabian Nights,Vol. 2 (Chap. 2.2) - Richard F. Burton

... be! Ne'er grant my prayer! For if I grudge thyself * To thee, I          grudge my me more jealously And cry so long as life belong to me, * Rare beauty how, how long          this wrong ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 5 (Chap. 1) - Richard F. Burton

... by little, towards the face of the earth, while the rider became yet more cautious and careful of his life.?And Shahrazad perceived the dawn of day and ceased to say her permitted say. When it was the Three Hundred ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 6 (Chap. 4) - Richard F. Burton

... "We cannot manage to bring him here; but be thou our guest this night and bring with thee two of thy men, not one more; and when he is asleep, we will aid one another to fall upon him, we ...

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Arabian Nights, Vol. 9 (Chap. 11) - Richard F. Burton

... cold, behold, there came up to me my two brothers, each clad in a ragged shirt and nothing more, and their lips were white with cold, and they were shivering. When I saw them in this plight, it was grievous to me ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 7 (Chap. 18.1) - Richard F. Burton

... an thou should set over us one of thy blackamoor slaves we would obey him and hearken to thy word and accept thy command: how much more then with thy son Sayf al-Muluk? Indeed, we accept of him ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 9 (Chap. 4.18) - Richard F. Burton

... we abide in sore longing for such reason." The Francolin replied, "Indeed, I love you also and yearn for you yet more than you can yearn for me, nor is it easy for me to leave you; ...

MERCYCTE // The House on Mango Street - Sandra Cisneros

... one there. See that. That's God, Darius said. God? somebody little asked. God, he said, and made it simple. And Some More The Eskimos got thirty different names for snow, I say. I read it in a book. I got a cousin, ...

Sir Gawain and the Green Knight: A Middle-English Arthurian Romance - Anonymous

... founded the kingdom of Britain, wherein have been war and waste and wonder, and bliss and bale, ofttimes since. And in that kingdom of Britain have been wrought more gallant deeds than in any other; but of all British kings ...

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Arabian Nights, Vol. 8 (Chap. 2) - Richard F. Burton

... ; for indeed he led the delightsomest of lives with the damsels who delighted in him and he yet more in them. And they used to give him drink of the honey-dew of their lips[FN#42] ...

Life Of Pericles - Plutarch

... of the Athenian power, Pericles, on the other hand, to elevate the people's spirit yet more, and to raise them to the thought of great actions, proposed a decree, to summon all the ...

Arabian Nights,Vol. 1 (Chap. 4.3) - Richard F. Burton

... they used to blacken their faces with ashes every night, and to wash and change their raiment when the morn was young; and I but marvelled the more and my scruples and curiosity increased to such a point that I had to forego ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 9 (Chap. 6) - Richard F. Burton

... reached me, O auspicious King, that Abdullah of the sea said to Abdullah of the Land, "And if a thousand or more of this kind hear an Adamite cry a single cry, forthright all die nor hath one ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 7 (Chap. 15) - Richard F. Burton

... wife of the Serjeant-usher, a young merchant, a dyer and an ass-driver, and have brought thee all their spoil on the donkey-boy's beast." Cried Zaynab, "O my mother, thou wilt never more be able to go about the town, for ...

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Cratylus (Full Text) - Plato

... word? SOCRATES: You mean soma (the body). HERMOGENES: Yes. SOCRATES: That may be variously interpreted; and yet more variously if a little permutation is allowed. For some say that the body is the grave ( ...

Pyrrhus - Plutarch

... who had the charge of the elephants being surrounded every way, delivered up both themselves and the beasts, Pyrrhus, taking this advantage, and advising more with his good fortune than his reason, boldly set upon the main body of the ...

Idylls of the King - Gareth and Lynette - Alfred Lord Tennyson

... three of these Proud in their fantasy call themselves the Day, Morning-Star, and Noon-Sun, and Evening-Star, Being strong fools; and never a whit more wise The fourth, who alway rideth armed in black, A huge man-beast of boundless ...

The Republic (Book 10) - Plato

... three of them. God, whether from choice or from necessity, made one bed in nature and one only; two or more such ideal beds neither ever have been nor ever will be made by God. Why ...

Ethics; Book 10 - Aristotle

... same time: that is, the Pleasanter of the two keeps pushing out the other, and, if the disparity In pleasantness be great, then more and more till a man even ceases Altogether to work at the other This is the reason ...

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Comus - John Milton

... they, so perfect is their misery, Not once perceive their foul disfigurement, But boast themselves more comely then before [ 75 ] And all their friends, and native home forget To roule with pleasure in a sensual sty. Therfore when any favour'd of ...

Complete Transcript of Steve Jobs, Macworld Conference and Expo, January 9, 2007 - Steve Jobs

... one place. You have to do it in both places and collaborate. And so visual voice mail is the first fruit of this collaboration, and you will see more. And when we start shipping in June, we will be selling ...

Sura 2: The Cow - Holy Qur'an (English Interpretation)

... to write it down, whether it be small or great, with its term; that is more equitable in God's sight, more upright for testimony, and likelier that you will not be in doubt. Unless it be merchandise present that you ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 4 (Chap. 2) - Richard F. Burton

... to his mother, "Of a truth all the sons of the merchants put me to shame and said, 'Naught is more honourable for a merchant's son than travel for gain.'" "O my son, hast thou a mind to travel?" " ...

Arabian Nights, Vol. 4 (Chap. 21) - Richard F. Burton

... , She said, It hath reached me, O auspicious King, that the youth replied, "I have heard thee and I will obey thee; what more?" And his sire continued, "Be thou, O my son, mindful of Allah, so shall He be mindful ...

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Arabian Nights, Vol. 8 (Chap. 5) - Richard F. Burton

... wherein thou mayst dwell." Nur al-Din asked, "O my lord the Shaykh, let me know more of thee"; and the other answered, "Know, O my son, that some years ago I went to Cairo with merchandise, ...

Chapter 1 - The Story of King Shahryar and His Brother - Richard F. Burton

... my so doing!" "Nay, but thou must." "I fear, O my brother, lest the recital cause thee more anger and sorrow than afflicted me." "That were but a better reason," quoth Shahryar, "for telling me the ...

Hesiod's “Theogony” - Lydia Langerwerf

... the first from the beginning, privilege both in earth, and in heaven, and in sea. Also, because she is an only child, the goddess receives not less honour, but much more still, for Zeus honours her. Whom she will she ...

Theogony - Hesiod

... the first from the beginning, privilege both in earth, and in heaven, and in sea. Also, because she is an only child, the goddess receives not less honour, but much more still, for Zeus honours her. Whom she will she ...

Economy - Henry David Thoreau

... does he want next? Surely not more warmth of the same kind, as more and richer food, larger and more splendid houses, finer and more abundant clothing, more numerous, incessant, and hotter fires, and the like. When he has obtained ...

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Idylls of the King - Geraint and Enid - Alfred Lord Tennyson

... ; but she, Beholding it was Edyrn son of Nudd, Was moved so much the more, and shrieked again, 'O cousin, slay not him who gave you life.' And Edyrn moving frankly forward spake: 'My lord Geraint, I greet you with all love ...

The Republic (Book 8) - Plato

... when he is young; but as he gets older he will be more and more attracted to them, because he has a piece of the avaricious nature in him, and is not singleminded towards virtue, having lost his best guardian. Who ...

Ethics; Book 5 - Aristotle

... having been defined it is plain that Just acting is a mean between acting unjustly and being acted unjustly Towards: the former being equivalent to having more, and the latter to Having less But Justice, it must be observed, is a mean ...

Politics (Book. 7) - Aristotle

... the fact that in those cities in which men and women are accustomed to marry young, the people are small and weak; in childbirth also younger women suffer more, and more of them die; some persons say that this was ...

Life Of Sertorius - Plutarch

... advanced against the place, expecting to carry it in two days' time, there being no more water, and gave command to his soldiers to take five days' provision only. Sertorius, however, resolving to ...

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The Man Who Would Be King - Rudyard Kipling

... the Governor the pick of my baskets for hush-money, and bribed the colonel of the regiment some more, and, between the two and the tribes-people, we got more than a hundred hand-made Martinis, a hundred good Kohat Jezails that ...

The Republic (Book 3) - Plato

... may scorn to do the like. That will be very right. Then we will once more entreat Homer and the other poets not to depict Achilles, who is the son of a goddess, first lying ...

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