After they had all finished eating
, the Doctor got up and said,
They have often done me the favour of helping me to some of this sauce, and I had no way to decline eating
it besides telling them it was too good for a missionary.
It is well worth while to get hungry and thirsty merely to discover how much gratification can be obtained from eating and drinking.
I struggled with it for about five minutes without making the slightest impression, and then Joe, who had been eating potatoes, wanted to know if it wouldn't be better for some one to do the job that understood carving.
We tried a mouthful of the duck, but it was like eating India-rubber.
I started this paper with the idea of writing about eating and drinking, but I seem to have confined my remarks entirely to eating as yet.
Actually was he hungry when he had megapode eggs, and the well-nigh dried founts of saliva and of internal digestive juices were stimulated to flow again at contemplation of a megapode egg prepared for the eating.
They are of a size, but the pig has more meat on it for the eating.
But he has broken the taboo, your great taboo of the laying-yard, and must go to the eating," Agno interposed quickly.
Had the cub thought in man-fashion, he might have epitomised life as a voracious appetite and the world as a place wherein ranged a multitude of appetites, pursuing and being pursued, hunting and being hunted, eating
and being eaten, all in blindness and confusion, with violence and disorder, a chaos of gluttony and slaughter, ruled over by chance, merciless, planless, endless.
live things, and horrid bugs, and crawly ants.
Whatever my own practice may be, I have no doubt that it is a part of the destiny of the human race, in its gradual improvement, to leave off eating animals, as surely as the savage tribes have left off eating each other when they came in contact with the more civilized.
The wonder is how they, how you and I, can live this slimy, beastly life, eating and drinking.
The tortoise--as the alderman of Bristol, well learned in eating, knows by much experience--besides the delicious calipash and calipee, contains many different kinds of food; nor can the learned reader be ignorant, that in human nature, though here collected under one general name, is such prodigious variety, that a cook will have sooner gone through all the several species of animal and vegetable food in the world, than an author will be able to exhaust so extensive a subject.
This great man, as is well known to all lovers of polite eating, begins at first by setting plain things before his hungry guests, rising afterwards by degrees as their stomachs may be supposed to decrease, to the very quintessence of sauce and spices.