Then the many are of another mind; they think that justice is to be reckoned in the troublesome class, among goods which are to be pursued for the sake of rewards and of reputation, but in themselves are disagreeable and rather to be avoided.
Let me ask you now:--How would you arrange goods--are there not some which we welcome for their own sakes, and independently of their consequences, as, for example, harmless pleasures and enjoyments, which delight us at the time, although nothing follows from them?
And the rain beat on the dock-leaves to make drum-music for their sake
, and the sun shone in order to give the burdock forest a color for their sakes
; and they were very happy, and the whole family was happy; for they, indeed were so.
Give me no thanks; it is not for your sake that I refrain.
Huntingdon's sake,' said I, observing the dawn of a malicious smile of triumph on her face - 'you are welcome to him, if you like him, as far as I am concerned - but because it is painful to be always disguising my true sentiments respecting you, and straining to keep up an appearance of civility and respect towards one for whom I have not the most distant shadow of esteem; and because, if you stay, your conduct cannot possibly remain concealed much longer from the only two persons in the house who do not know it already.
For the sake
of this did I cast everything else aside, for the sake
of this did everything else become indifferent to me; and close beside my knowledge lieth my black ignorance.
Fairlie--for your niece's sake and for her father's sake, you shall not irritate me.
all for the sake of the very last thing in the world that is likely to happen.
He wanted as little fuss made as possible, for the sake
of the ship's name and for the sake
of the owners -- 'for the sake
of all concerned,' says he, looking at me very hard.
For God's sake
,' replied Tom, suddenly, 'don't talk about bankers
is also happy to announce two major distribution appointments, effective immediately:
is technically closer to beer than wine, because it's brewed from fermented grain-rice, of course.
He says sake
can be compared to wine in that, with wine, a higher price is paid if the grapes used are of high quality.
The House of Gekkeikan was founded in 1637 by the Okura family and has been brewing sake
over 14 generations, making it one of the oldest family-operated businesses in the world," says Yoshi Yumoto, vice president of Gekkeikan at Sidney Frank.
There's no single answer to whether sake
should be consumed hot, warm or cold--often it depends on the type of sake
and individual consumer preferences.