I meant by "impenetrability" that we've had enough of that subject, and it would be just as well if you'd mention what you mean to
do next, as I suppose you don't mean to
stop here all the rest of your life.
When Simonides said that the repayment of a debt was justice, he did not mean to
include that case?
I suppose Martha Mulwash did not mean to kill that baby when she dosed it with Dalby and soothing syrups; but she did kill it, and was tried for manslaughter.
Bill Starkey," continued John, "did not mean to frighten his brother into fits when he dressed up like a ghost and ran after him in the moonlight; but he did; and that bright, handsome little fellow, that might have been the pride of any mother's heart is just no better than an idiot, and never will be, if he lives to be eighty years old.
What do I mean, indeed; I mean to
have YOU," he THOUGHT, "and at least, eighty thousand dollars, or dictionaries, Webster's inclusive, were made in vain.
I simply mean to
say that those rights that touch me.
said Villefort, "do you mean to say that Valentine is not interested in your will?
said the notary; "you really mean to declare that such is not your intention?
What man of us, in the first moments of a sharp agony, could ever feel that the fellow- man who has been the medium of inflicting it did not mean to
In truth, senor," said Sancho, "one of the counsels and cautions I mean to
bear in mind shall be this, not to belch, for I'm constantly doing it.
The recommendatory act of Congress is in the words following: "WHEREAS, There is provision in the articles of Confederation and perpetual Union, for making alterations therein, by the assent of a Congress of the United States, and of the legislatures of the several States; and whereas experience hath evinced, that there are defects in the present Confederation; as a mean to
remedy which, several of the States, and PARTICULARLY THE STATE OF NEW YORK, by express instructions to their delegates in Congress, have suggested a convention for the purposes expressed in the following resolution; and such convention appearing to be the most probable mean of establishing in these States A FIRM NATIONAL GOVERNMENT:
I mean to
pay him, Eugene, for my part,' said Mortimer, in a slightly injured tone.
You cannot think I mean to
hurry you," said he, in an undervoice, perceiving the amazing trepidation with which she made up the note, "you cannot think I have any such object.
But he does not mean to
be uncivil--he once explained--it is the things that upset him--he is easily upset by ugly things--he is not uncivil to PEOPLE.
Mary did not mean to
betray any feeling, but in spite of herself she ended in a tremulous tone of vexation.