The Queen's argument
was, that if something wasn't done about it in less than no time she'd have everybody executed, all round.
The same idea, tracing the arguments
to their consequences, is held out in several of the late publications against the new Constitution.
By all means," cried Bingley; "let us hear all the particulars, not forgetting their comparative height and size; for that will have more weight in the argument
, Miss Bennet, than you may be aware of.
led to some profoundly gloomy statements of a general nature.
Well, it's a good argument
against marriage, that's all.
SOCRATES: And it is true; but still I find with surprise that the old argument
is unshaken as ever.
Now and then, losing his calm as he felt himself more and more foolish, Hayward became abusive, and only the American's smiling politeness prevented the argument
from degenerating into a quarrel.
But as soon as he thought of what he should say, he felt that Prince Andrew with one word, one argument
, would upset all his teaching, and he shrank from beginning, afraid of exposing to possible ridicule what to him was precious and sacred.
He had made no effort to tide over the discomforts of her introduction, and now, engaged in argument
with his brother, apparently forgot her presence.
He grew used to hearing the various forms of protest, of argument
and abuse, which one and all left Wingrave so unmoved.
After a good deal of fruitless argument
the question was referred for decision to a passing Coyote, who was a bit of a demagogue and desirous to stand well with both.
The commander of the Susquehanna and her officers might have made a mistake in all good faith; one argument
however, was in their favor, namely, that if the projectile had fallen on the earth, its place of meeting with the terrestrial globe could only take place on this 27@ north latitude, and
of the Republic is the search after Justice, the nature of which is first hinted at by Cephalus, the just and blameless old man-- then discussed on the basis of proverbial morality by Socrates and Polemarchus--then caricatured by Thrasymachus and partially explained by Socrates--reduced to an abstraction by Glaucon and Adeimantus, and having become invisible in the individual reappears at length in the ideal State which is constructed by Socrates.
Alice didn't want to begin another argument
, so she said nothing.
As he listened to his brother's argument
with the professor, he noticed that they connected these scientific questions with those spiritual problems, that at times they almost touched on the latter; but every time they were close upon what seemed to him the chief point, they promptly beat a hasty retreat, and plunged again into a sea of subtle distinctions, reservations, quotations, allusions, and appeals to authorities, and it was with difficulty that he understood what they were talking about.