Will she find an excuse for the neglect
of the knight in the duty of a soldier?
Not content with the natural neglect
into which Sight Recognition was falling, they began boldly to demand the legal prohibition of all "monopolizing and aristocratic Arts" and the consequent abolition of all endowments for the studies of Sight Recognition, Mathematics, and Feeling.
He must carry four hundred pounds about with him till Monday, when the neglect
could be surreptitiously repaired; and meanwhile, he was free to pass the afternoon on the encircling divan of the billiard-room, smoking his pipe, sipping a pint of ale, and enjoying to the masthead the modest pleasures of admiration.
Nor should he neglect
those appeals to the senses, which, though not among the essentials, are the concomitants of poetry; for here too there is much room for error.
I cannot comprehend the neglect
of a family library in such days as these.
She speaks of her with so much tenderness and anxiety, lamenting so bitterly the neglect
of her education, which she represents however as wholly unavoidable, that I am forced to recollect how many successive springs her ladyship spent in town, while her daughter was left in Staffordshire to the care of servants, or a governess very little better, to prevent my believing what she says.
Wrench did not neglect
sending the usual white parcels, which this time had black and drastic contents.
THE PURCHASER of a black servant was persuaded that the color of his skin arose from dirt contracted through the neglect
of his former masters.
He had the double disadvantage of a mother's assiduity and a father's neglect
Of the monstrous neglect
of education in England, and the disregard of it by the State as a means of forming good or bad citizens, and miserable or happy men, private schools long afforded a notable example.
You are not without the capacity of veneration, and faith and hope, and conscience and reason, and every other requisite to a Christian's character, if you choose to employ them; but all our talents increase in the using, and every faculty, both good and bad, strengthens by exercise: therefore, if you choose to use the bad, or those which tend to evil, till they become your masters, and neglect
the good till they dwindle away, you have only yourself to blame.
Mr Allworthy's distemper, by means of this neglect
, gained such ground, that, when the increase of his fever obliged him to send for assistance, the doctor at his first arrival shook his head, wished he had been sent for sooner, and intimated that he thought him in very imminent danger.