Next, and before the Norman Conquest, the Gospel dialog between the angel and the three Marys at the tomb of Christ came sometimes to be chanted by the choir in those responses which are called 'tropes':
On this occasion, or sometimes on some other festival, it became customary for the guilds to present an extended series of the plays, a series which together contained the essential substance of the Christian story, and therefore of the Christian faith.
Man is sometimes
extraordinarily, passionately, in love with suffering, and that is a fact.
The only drawback I experience is when Americans sometimes
express surprise that I should be travelling round alone; so you see it doesn't come from Europeans.
They may sometimes
discourse high, but that doth little hurt; besides, they are a counterpoise to the higher nobility, that they grow not too potent; and, lastly, being the most immediate in authority, with the common people, they do best temper popular commotions.
, on trail, she makes practice with revolver.
Two hands were put to the helm, and Hoseason himself would sometimes
lend a help; and it was strange to see three strong men throw their weight upon the tiller, and it (like a living thing) struggle against and drive them back.
Her smile for him was the same as for everybody, but sometimes
that smile made Pierre uncomfortable.
they were found unattended and dead in their beds; on occasion their bodies were dragged out of the water; and sometimes
it was just plain accident, as when Bill Kelley, unloading cargo while drunk, had a finger jerked off, which, under the circumstances, might just as easily have been his head.
Her will was sometimes
willfulness, and the ease with which she did most things led her to be impatient of hard tasks or long ones.
Wharton would sit back with a laugh and say:
My father had often, during my imprisonment, heard me make the same assertion; when I thus accused myself, he sometimes
seemed to desire an explanation, and at others he appeared to consider it as the offspring of delirium, and that, during my illness, some idea of this kind had presented itself to my imagination, the remembrance of which I preserved in my convalescence.
But do you know," she broke off, turning her quick eyes upon Madame Ratignolle and leaning forward a little so as to bring her face quite close to that of her companion, "sometimes
I feel this summer as if I were walking through the green meadow again; idly, aimlessly, unthinking and unguided."
the ambition of princes, who never think they have land or people enough to govern; sometimes
the corruption of ministers, who engage their master in a war, in order to stifle or divert the clamour of the subjects against their evil administration.
But those who have their wives and children in common will not say so, but all will say so, though not as individuals; therefore, to use the word all is evidently a fallacious mode of speech; for this word is sometimes
used distributively, and sometimes
collectively, on account of its double meaning, and is the cause of inconclusive syllogisms in reasoning.