But this province of knowledge belongs
to the art of Delivery and to the masters of that science.
If we call an individual man 'skilled in grammar', the predicate is applicable also to the species and to the genus to which he belongs
to King Grisly-beard; hadst thou taken him, it had all been thine.
to all the books of the great Norwegian Bjorstjerne Bjornson, whose 'Arne,' and whose 'Happy Boy,' and whose 'Fisher Maiden' I read in this same fortunate sickness.
That is, all except the boy, who belongs
to old Mombi and must be restored to her keeping.
Who has taught you to take things that do not belong
Their interest in psychology is naturally centred in the relation of consciousness to its object, a problem which, properly, belongs
rather to theory of knowledge.
The suffering, whether of martyr or victim, which belongs
to every historical advance of mankind, is represented in this way in every town, and by hundreds of obscure hearths; and we need not shrink from this comparison of small things with great; for does not science tell us that its highest striving is after the ascertainment of a unity which shall bind the smallest things with the greatest?
Any student can belong
to it who is a German by birth.
It is reported of him, that, while riding along the road one day, he met a colored man, and addressed him in the usual manner of speaking to colored people on the public highways of the south: "Well, boy, whom do you belong
I hardly seem yet," returned Charles Darnay, "to belong
to this world again.
As the travellers journeyed on their way, they were alarmed by repeated cries for assistance; and when they rode up to the place from whence they came, they were surprised to find a horse-litter placed upon the ground, beside which sat a young woman, richly dressed in the Jewish fashion, while an old man, whose yellow cap proclaimed him to belong
to the same nation, walked up and down with gestures expressive of the deepest despair, and wrung his hands, as if affected by some strange disaster.
to the fourth class of the enumerated cases, as they have an evident connection with the preservation of the national peace.
IT WAS an high speech of Seneca (after the manner of the Stoics), that the good things, which belong
to prosperity, are to be wished; but the good things, that belong
to adversity, are to be admired.
We are not so unlucky," said the new ruler, "for this Palace and the Emerald City belong
to us, and we can do just as we please.