Then we had Mr Houllier and now Rafa Benitez is following the steps of so many of his predecessors and the general tide of football managers, particularly Avram Grant, who seems to peregrinate
Since the holes were fixed at particular points, the freedom with which the Globe's groundlings can usually peregrinate
was denied here.
He is too picked, too spruce, too affected, too odd, as it were, too peregrinate
, as I may call it.
By contrast, Crispian individuals are "restful" if putridly subsistent beings, their liberation from conditions bespeaking both their lack of soteriological autonomy and their deliverance from the need to peregrinate
, along the road to salvation, from one stage of potential being to another.
The first is, of course, that knowledge which comes from a life devoted to the subject and immense reading in such works as are (nowadays) never read, not only Clarke and Hall, Tillotson, and Richard Steele's Christian Hero, but (in some measure) Wake, Warburton, Waterland, Waugh, Webster, Weemes, Wells, West, Henry Wharton, Whichcote, Whiston, Wilkins, Wilson, Woodward, and Samuel Wright, not to mention Isaac Watts and John Wesley, to peregrinate
through one letter of the alphabet.
By "away" is meant works and projects that delve into the world, whether they be through Montaigne's essay-machine that will peregrinate
"as long as there will be ink and paper in the world," or through documents of oceanic exploration.
Doubtful, but do it anyway You are a stab at the color blue, for this you keep practicing & the first shape is a runway when we close our eyes & a walkway comes out of that as we tire to sleep again what aisle what wing of building now peregrinate
in dream Walk to the edge, luxurious textures reside over the precipice yet the object clamoured for recedes always a step away from us like a board game in opposition to winning, can't get ahead of the partner who discovers oil, out smarting in the heat What billions?
account of how the volume peregrinates
through the marketplace to reach
Time is no more the Other, a body-snatching stranger: Time is the Self that peregrinates
Life which offers itself up to it.
Chatter goes on and on as Coleridge peregrinates
further to apostrophise a village (his 'beloved Stowey') and address more elms--four 'huge' ones: these, surprisingly, do not figure as 'giants'.
(5) 'A professor peregrinates
' (extract from Copland's diary of his 1927 trip to study economic education abroad), The Margin 3(1), p.