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No rest in language no words to speak lyrics

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Panama Refining Co. v. Ryan - The Supreme Court of the United States

... a standard will be as effective if imported into § 9 (c) by reasonable implication as if put there in so many words. If we look to the whole structure of the statute, the test is plainly this, that the President is ...

Life with Albertine(Chap. 1.2) - Marcel Proust

... them.? And now, for some time past, doubtless since she had succeeded in reading my character, no request to me to invite anyone, not a word, never even a sidelong glance from her eyes, which had become objectless and mute, and as ...

Life Of Lysander - Plutarch

... was commendable. But being compelled by necessity, he proceeded to Lydia, and went at once to Cyrus's house, and sent in word that Callicratidas, the admiral, was there to speak with him; one of those who kept the gates replied ...

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A Treatise of Civil Power - John Milton

... is; being a most usual and common word in that language to signifie any slander, any malitious or evil speaking, whether against God or man or anything to good belonging: blasphemie or evil speaking against God malitiously, is far from conscience ...

By Any Means Necessary - Malcolm X

... opportunities for our people in this community, we will have this department We will also have a speakers bureau because many of our people want to speak, want to be speakers, they want to preach, they want to tell somebody what ...

Essays of Michel de Montaigne (Chap. 1.25) - Michel de Montaigne

... by others of the same nation, though what they say in that courtly language is not much to be believed. Let his conscience and virtue be eminently manifest in his speaking, and have only reason for their guide. Make him ...

By Any Means Necessary (Traduction) - Malcolm X

... opportunities for our people in this community, we will have this department We will also have a speakers bureau because many of our people want to speak, want to be speakers, they want to preach, they want to tell somebody what ...

Metaphysics (Book 7) - Aristotle

... neither ambiguously nor in the same sense, but just as we apply the word 'medical' by virtue of a reference to one and the same thing, not meaning one and the same thing, nor yet speaking ambiguously; for a patient and an ...

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Flight of Albertine(Chap. 3) - Marcel Proust

... at Quai Conti, drawing from Mme. Verdurin, who at that moment put no malice into her words: ?You must have an uncle or a nephew in America, M. de Charlus, to get pineapples like these!? I admit that if I had known the truth ...

Names of People (Chapter 1) - Marcel Proust

... a hazy distance, made out not the witticism that underlay the words, but that there must be something witty in them since they bore no relation to the rest of his speech and had been uttered with considerable emphasis by one ...

Rappaccini's Daughter - Nathaniel Hawthorne

... privilege of overlooking this spot of lovely and luxuriant vegetation. It would serve, he said to himself, as a symbolic language to keep him in communion with Nature. Neither the sickly and thoughtworn Dr. Giacomo Rappaccini, it is true, nor ...

The History of Herodotus, Vol I (Chap. 1) - Herodotus

... , it dwelt in Pindos and was called Makednian; and thence it moved afterwards to Dryopis, and from Dryopis it came finally to Peloponnesus, and began to be called Dorian. 57. What language however the Pelasgians used to speak I am not ...

Life Of Phocion - Plutarch

... sorrow enough." In like manner Phocion's language, also, was full of instruction, abounding in happy maxims and wise thoughts, but admitted no embellishment to its austere and commanding brevity. Zeno said a philosopher should never speak till his words had been ...

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Life Of Pompey - Plutarch

... his rhetoric ineffectual, desisted. Then Roscius attempted to speak, but could obtain no hearing, and made signs with his fingers, intimating, "Not him alone," but that there might be a second Pompey or colleague in authority with him. Upon this, it ...

Life Of Sertorius - Plutarch

... all dejection and mean-spiritedness; and when he was in his prosperity, and in the height of his victories, he sent word to Metellus and Pompey that he was ready to lay down his arms and live a private life if ...

Colasterion - John Milton

... denials of this ponderous confuter, elected by his ghostly Patrons to bee my copes-mate. Proceeding on to speak of mysterious things in nature, I had occasion to fit the language therafter, matters not for the reading of this odious fool ...

After the Bombing / Speech at Ford Auditorium - Malcolm X

... can't speak to him in German. If he speaks Swahili, you can't communicate with him in Chinese. You have to find out what does this man speak. And once you know his language, learn how to speak his language, and ...

You Can't Hate the Roots of a Tree and Not Hate That Tree - Malcolm X

... can't speak to him in German. If he speaks Swahili, you can't communicate with him in Chinese. You have to find out what does this man speak. And once you know his language, learn how to speak his language, and ...

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Heart of Atlanta Motel, Inc. v. United States - The Supreme Court of the United States

... its requirements are set out below.[2] The language of that Title shows that Congress in passing it intended to exerciseat least in partpower granted in the Constitution *270 by Art. I, 8, "To regulate Commerce . . . among the several States . . . ." Thus 201 (b) of ...

Ariadne (Full Text) - Anton Chekhov

... , her plump, white-skinned brother, the spiritualist, made his appearance and expressed his desire to speak to me alone. He was a man without will; in spite of his education and his delicacy he could never resist reading another person's letter ...

Disquisition on Government - John C Calhoun

... man is so constituted as to make the social state necessary to his existence and the full development of his faculties, this state itself cannot exist without government. The assumption rests on universal experience. In no age or country has ...

Chapter 21: Carter-Reagan-Bush: The Bipartisan Consensus - Howard Zinn

... the government, with the economic system, with disastrous military ventures abroad. In his campaign, he tried to speak to the disillusioned and angry. His strongest appeal was to blacks, whose rebellion in the late sixties was the most frightening challenge ...

My Bondage and My Freedom (Chap. 19) - Frederick Douglass

... addressing northern readers?where is no selfish motive for speaking in praise of a slaveholder?that Mr. Freeland was a man of many excellent qualities, and to me quite preferable to any master I ever had. But the kindness of the slavemaster only ...

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Madame Swann at Home (Chapter 1) - Marcel Proust

... .? Believing the language to be less rich than it actually was in words, and her own ears less trustworthy, the first time that she heard anyone mention York ham she had thought, no doubt ? feeling it to be hardly conceivable ...

Place-Names: The Name (Chapter 4) - Marcel Proust

... , constructing a phrase like those that are put into the grammar-books of foreign languages with no other object than to teach us to make use of a new word, ended it with my Christian name. And when I recalled, later, what I had ...

Life Of Marcus Cato - Plutarch

... out with this sentence, "ALSO, CARTHAGE, METHINKS, OUGHT UTTERLY TO BE Destroyed." But Publius Scipio Nasica would always declare his opinion to the contrary, in these words, "It seems requisite to me that Carthage should still stand." For seeing his ...

Life Of Sylla - Plutarch

... war on the terms Archelaus had agreed to, but seeing the king made no answer, "How is this?" he continued, "ought not the petitioner to speak first, and the conqueror to listen in silence?" And when Mithridates, entering upon his ...

Life Of Themistocles - Plutarch

... the practical part of it into a mere art of speaking and an exercise of words, were generally called sophists. Themistocles resorted to Mnesiphilus when he had already embarked in politics. In the first essays of his youth he was not ...

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State of the Union 1855 - Franklin Pierce

... , the mutual invasions, and vague aspirations after the balance of power which convulse from time to time the Governments of Europe. Our cooperative action rests in the conditions of permanent confederation prescribed by the Constitution. Our balance of power is ...

Mary Shelley's “1818 Frankenstein Volume I Chapters III-VI (3-7)” - MsMAPLit

... the others, who, without saying a word to any of the family, went to a magistrate; and, upon their deposition, Justine was apprehended. On being charged with the fact, the poor girl confirmed the suspicion in a great measure by her extreme confusion ...

Chapter 16: Out - Malcolm X

... period where there was no other news to be heard except relating to the murdered President, Mr. Muhammad had a previously scheduled speaking engagement in New York at the Manhattan Center. He cancelled his coming to speak, and as we were ...

“Of Cannibals” - Michel de Montaigne

... obey a child, and that they did not rather choose out one amongst themselves to command. Secondly (they have a way of speaking in their language to call men the half of one another), that they had observed that there were amongst ...

National League of Cities v. Usery - The Supreme Court of the United States

... that office, had occasion more than once to speak for the Court on this point. In Texas v. White, 7 Wall. 700, 725 (1869), he declared that "[t]he Constitution, in all its provisions, looks to an indestructible Union, composed of indestructible States ...

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United States v. E.C. Knight Co. - The Supreme Court of the United States

... national domain. It is no answer to say that this monopoly has in fact reduced the price of friction matches. That policy may have been necessary to crush competition. The fact exists that it rests in the discretion of this ...

The Piazza Tales (Benito Cereno) - Herman Melville

... was watched the more singular appeared her man[oe]uvres. Ere long it seemed hard to decide whether she meant to come in or no?what she wanted, or what she was about. The wind, which had breezed up a little ...

The Republic (Book 1) - Plato

... of the company and of myself ? Glaucon and the rest of the company joined in my request and Thrasymachus, as any one might see, was in reality eager to speak; for he thought that he had an excellent answer, and ...

Pyrrhus - Plutarch

... the life of Scipio. In a word, he seemed ever to make this all his thought and philosophy, as the most kingly part of learning: other curiosities he held in no account. He is reported, when asked at a feast whether he ...

Herman Melville's “Benito Cereno” - Dr. Katy Evans

... was watched the more singular appeared her man[oe]uvres. Ere long it seemed hard to decide whether she meant to come in or no?what she wanted, or what she was about. The wind, which had breezed up a little ...

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Mauprat - Ch. 6 - George Sand

... ' too." I pursued her round the room. Though she fled from me, she gave no signs of anger, and still appealed to me with soft words. In me the poor girl was husbanding her one hope, and was fearful of losing ...

Folk-lore of Shakespeare - Chapter VI. Birds - T.F. Thiselton Dyer

... " (v. 1), the word chick is used as a term of endearment, "Nay arise, chick, &c.;" and in "Macbeth" (iv. 3), Macduff speaks of his children as "all my pretty chickens." In "Coriolanus" (v. 3), hen is applied to a woman?"Poor hen, fond of no second brood ...

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