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Okunuşu: / jɔː’sɛlf / Okunuş kuralları
Dil: İngilizce
Hecelenişi: your·self


zam. kendiniz, kendin;
kendi kendinize. be your self tabii olunuz.

yourself için örnek cümleler:

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  • I'll go downstairs to the cigar stand and shake you the dice, one flop, to see whether you go into business for yourself or come to work for me, Cappy pleaded.
  • 'Tis true, madame, answered he, "that my father was a Girondin, but he was not among the number of those who voted for the king's death; he was an equal sufferer with yourself during the Reign of Terror, and had well-nigh lost his head on the same scaffold on which your father perished."
  • "Oh, dont be so melodramatic," she said, rolling her eyes. "So you were an idiot? So you still are? Thats no reason to cut yourself off from everyone. Learn from you mistake and get on with your damned life."
  • At last there could be no doubt about it: the boat was getting nearer and nearer. I could see that my rescuers were frantically waving, and, when they came within shouting distance, I heard some one cry out, "Don't get excited. Keep on the pan where you are." They were infinitely more excited than I. Already to me it seemed just as natural now to be saved as, half an hour before, it had seemed inevitable I should be lost, and had my rescuers only known, as I did, the sensation of a bath in that ice when you could not dry yourself afterwards, they need not have expected me to follow the example of the apostle Peter and throw myself into the water.
  • "This is to warn you, friend of my youth, against excessive credulity. When a fellow tells you that the cartridges in your revolver are damp, however great your confidence in that fellow may be, even though his name be Arsne Lupin, never allow yourself to be taken in. Fire first; and, if the fellow hops the twig, you will have acquired the proof (1) that the cartridges are not damp; and (2) that old Catherine is the most honest and respectable of housekeepers.
  • Quickly before she recovered: "I beg you Miss Kimberley to help a person in distress. Mr. Greystoke will be quite furious with the whole caboodle of us yourself included."
  • Speaking of whom, ask yourself What would Jesus do right now? Would Jesus get pissy with his friend who's just trying his best to help him render unto Caesar a little bit less of what is Caesar's, or would he take pity on the poor tax consultant?" Tip sometimes tries to defuse anger be making funny in the middle of an argument.
  • I tried to recall precisely how I had managed after the realization that everyone I held dear, had not seen for two years, was comatose and would be until some ridiculous requirements were metif they ever were. My lips stretched into a crooked grimace. "Life goes on. Throw yourself into the life that continues. Ignore the reality of her void as much as you can. And when you are prepared to examine the truth, it will always be there, ready. Reality has nowhere else to go. Find Liem. At least your twin still draws breath beside you. He is you and you are him. Take comfort in each other."
  • "You mean the Cause," she cried. "But, believe me, you can do nothing. To sacrifice yourself cannot profit it. Infinitely better you can serve the Duke by waiting until the time is ripe for another blow. And how can you better preserve your life than by remaining at Lavedan until the persecutions are at an end?"
  • The fierce little gentleman stared at him. "Damme! Do you permit yourself to be ironical?" he disapproved him, and possibly with a view to correcting any such tendency, proceeded to introduce himself.
  • So, Johnny continued, "I deliberately didn't milk these cows, so that you could see for yourself that we aren't lying. Now, mind you, I don't have the foggiest idea WHY this is happening, but I'm going to show you at least, WHAT happened."
  • "Im confused. You said youre the guardian, but you had to figure everything out yourself too. Then how did you get that job? How did you know it was you?" I questioned.
  • Brother yachtsmen who may glance your eye over these pages, meditate seriously on this matter. As you walk the deck on your midnight watch, looking up ever and anon into the dark sky where flit countless numbers of brilliant stars to guide you on your path across the ocean, ask yourself the question, "Why was I sent into this world?" and do not be satisfied till you have found an answer, and resolved to profit by it.
  • He was a minute serious, then smiled. "You mind me of the man with the long nose," said he; "was you to see the moon by a telescope you would see David Balfour there! But you shall have your way of it. I will ask at you one service, and then set you free: My clerks are overdriven; be so good as copy me these few pages, and when that is done, I shall bid you God speed! I would never charge myself with Mr. David's conscience; and if you could cast some part of it (as you went by) in a moss hag, you would find yourself to ride much easier without it."
  • Anglique has a fortune of eleven million francs. Your solicitor in Paris was to hand the securities next week to the counterfeit d'Emboise, who had only to realize them forthwith and disappear. But, this very morning, you yourself were to hand your son-in-law, as a personal wedding-present, five hundred thousand francs' worth of bearer-stock, which he has arranged to deliver to one of his accomplices at nine o'clock this evening, outside the castle, near the Great Oak, so that they may be negotiated to-morrow morning in Brussels.
  • "Arnold, old man, I have some very serious news for you. You must prepare yourself for the severest strain that, I believe, could be put on your loyalty and your honour."
  • Since I am hetman, said he to Kmita, "you come under my jurisdiction and are under my guardianship. There is a multitude here of the general militia, hence tumult is near; therefore do not show yourself over-much till I warn the soldiers, and remove that calumny which Boguslav cast on you."
  • "Randi, Im just putting two and two together. The Belton League, where you love to let off steam by shooting guns, is harboring some kind of militia. Its two most prominent members are friends of yours. I believe the militia may have plotted with some officials of the Cuban embassy to pull off the kidnapping. So why am I questioning you? Think about it. You got yourself entangled in a love triangle with a Belton Leaguer who admits to having a Cuban lover."
  • "Not that racket, sir; thats coming from the entrance hall. You mind yourself here, sir, Ill be back with you straight away. And Ill be taking this, too, if you dont mind," he added, carrying the stewpot with him to the door. Groot watched from his bench, arms crossed over his chest. His hand on the door to close it, the jailer paused. "Youre a gentlemen, sir, of that theres no doubt."
  • Summer and I went back to our apartment on 76th and Columbus, and it wasnt long before we started missing the roaring sound of the surf. After another year of wear and tear in the city, we were ready to spread our wings into the suburbs. I had commuted from Long Island into the city for a few years when I lived with my parents after college. When my kids go to college Im going to make it perfectly clear to them that the door only swings one way. You go to college to learn how to fend for yourself coming home and sponging off your parents after school does more damage than good.
  • Well, I should say! If you had me taken to a private room only to tell me this, you might have saved yourself the trouble. I know all these things. But there are some with which, on the contrary, I am not acquainted. Let us talk of those, if you please. Who sent you?
  • "No!" Maggie exclaimed. "I was hooked from the moment our eyes first met. Trust you? I was trying to save you from yourself and protect you."
  • The woman listened to the full story attentively. Then she spoke: "No, you cannot perform seppuku. First of all, what has happened to you is not your fault. However, there can be no doubt that this will catch up with you. Today you are still in apparent good health, and in full possession of you mental faculties. But this may not be the case much longer. When this horrible event you have been exposed to catches up with you, you may prove to be a danger to others around you. Therefore, I suggest that you take yourself to some very remote place where you can survive by yourself, and not need any human contact. And wait for blessed death to come to you."
  • "I dont want you moving around too much. I gave you a really strong muscle relaxant back at the house, and I think youll find that you still feel pretty weak when you try to stand up. I dont want you to fall and hurt yourself or make me get into an accident or something. Besides, your wings will barely even fit through the space in the seats. Why dont you back down again and rest for a bit," he said. She saw his glasses flash momentarily in the light from an oncoming cars headlights.
  • "Captain Prescott," he said, "you have borne yourself very well for a man who knew he was wholly in the power of another, made by circumstances his enemy for the time being."
  • I halted my short journey back to the kitchen washbasins where stacks of dirty platters, dishes, and trays awaited my attention. "I doubt very much that you need concern yourself with Mr. Theodore Kaczynski showing up in town," I responded before turning to start for the kitchen.
  • I don't know how he came on board, but here he is and here he'll remain, he said, as the captain of the whaler spoke to him. "Go forward," he said to me, "and think yourself fortunate to escape a flogging for your impudence."
  • You took a very bad way, and nearly lost your life in carrying out your foolish notion, said the captain. "You have been pretty severely punished by what you have gone through, or I should have given you a sound flogging; as it is, I intend to let you off, but you will understand you must make yourself useful on board and try to pay for your passage; I can have no idlers, remember, and you will get thrashed if you do not work. I will speak to the mates about you, and they'll see that you have something to do."
  • Crockett found there some of his old fellow-soldiers of the Creek War. When all things were ready for a start, he went to bid adieu to his friends and to take a parting dram with them. There were three men present who were candidates for the State Legislature. While they were having a very merry time, one, as though uttering a thought which had that moment occurred to him, exclaimed, "Why, Crockett, you ought to offer yourself for the Legislature for your district." Crockett replied, "I live at least forty miles from any white settlement." Here the matter dropped.
  • At the sight of him she expected, though probably not in such a costume, the young woman started in terror, and was about to make a hasty retreat. But the eye of love had already seen, even through the narrow chinks of the wooden palisades, the movement of the white robe, and observed the fluttering of the blue sash. Pressing his lips close to the planks, he exclaimed, "Don't be alarmed, Valentine--it is I!" Again the timid girl found courage to return to the gate, saying, as she did so, "And why do you come so late to-day? It is almost dinner-time, and I had to use no little diplomacy to get rid of my watchful mother-in-law, my too-devoted maid, and my troublesome brother, who is always teasing me about coming to work at my embroidery, which I am in a fair way never to get done. So pray excuse yourself as well as you can for having made me wait, and, after that, tell me why I see you in a dress so singular that at first I did not recognize you."
  • On the same evening Mr. Count mustered all hands on the quarter- deck, and addressed us thus: "Men, Captain Slocum is dead, and, as a consequence, I command the ship. Behave yourself like men, not presuming upon kindness or imagining that I am a weak, vacillating old man with whom you can do as you like, and you will find in me a skipper who will do his duty by you as far as lies in his power, nor expect more from you than you ought to render. If, however, you DO try any tricks, remember that I am an old hand, equal to most of the games that men get up to. I do want--if you will help me--to make this a comfortable as well as a successful ship. I hope with all my heart we shall succeed."
  • I don't believe any of you can go like my Hurricane that I had to leave at home; but I can't have him, and I would be mighty glad to take one of you--that is, if Mickey could go along, for I don't intend to leave him, so long as I know he's alive. You seem pretty well fixed, so I'll let you alone till we get a chance to turn you to account, and you can eat and get yourself in good condition.
  • Yes, that will be it. Yet I wish a war would happen; there would be some chance for me. I would go with you in your canoe, but you are going you don't know where. What's your object? Nothing. You don't know yourself.
  • "You're a special man, Dante," she said quietly. "You can be quite endearing when you want to be. So much like a little boy in some ways, but you can't obscure what you are deep inside. More than once, you've proven yourself to be just as brutish as your predecessors, and striking Armin just because he was being nice to me was primitive, and so very human. I couldn't even voice how disappointed I was, Dante."
  • But Petruchio says calmly, "Father, ’tis thus: yourself and all the world that talked of her have talked amiss of her! If she be curst, it is only as policy!—for shes not froward, but modest as the dove; she is not hot, but temperate as the morn; and as for patience, she will prove a second Grissel!—and a Roman Lucrece for her chastity!
  • It is unfinished in France, in Europe, everywhere else, said M. Le Mesge, "but it is finished here. Look for yourself at this copy."
  • "You don't give yourself enough credit. Williams, and most likely Theo, know you better than you know yourself, and after mere moments alone with you." Her voice grew softer, and her eyes glazed over, like she was seeing things that weren't there. "Your father knew your mother the same way. Like he'd known her all her life."
  • The mildness and the unusual condescension of her formal uncle completely threw Virginia from the stately and unequivocal answer which she had meditated when first summoned; for it will be recollected that she had already had an intimation of his intentions. She could do no less than feel grateful for his own undoubted affection, and she felt it extremely difficult properly to express this feeling, connected as it must be with the overthrow of his dearest hopes. After the most painful embarrassment, she was enabled to answer: "To you, my dear uncle, I have always felt grateful for the more than paternal affection which you have shown to me, and I must feel not less so for the motives which prompted you to undertake the present mission; but with all my affection for yourself and desire to please you, and all my gratitude to Mr. Beverly for the honour which he intended me, I must beg leave to decline his offer."
  • I'll make him take me back, Helen said resolutely. "And I want to reassure you in one respect, if you are afraid of consequences to yourself and the children."
  • "'It may be deucedly funny to you,' I called out, 'but you might come and help a fellow!' But they only laughed the harder and it made me sore. Can you imagine what it's like plowing through that infernal grass with water up to your chin? You can't stoop your shoulder to push yourself through, because, if you do, a mouthful of salt water comes to your share; all your clothes are sopping wet and heavy; the ground under your feet has become slimy and hard to walk on and the blades of grass are sodden and almost beyond a man's power to move.
  • 'What's that?' Fiske said. And Laguerre answered: 'Merely a figure of speech; what I really meant was Put him out," or "throw him out!" You are an offensive and foolish old man. I, the President of this country, received you and conferred with you as one gentleman with another, and you tried to insult me. You are either extremely ignorant, or extremely dishonest, and I shall treat with you no longer. Instead, I shall at once seize every piece of property belonging to your company, and hold it until you pay your debts. Now you go, and congratulate yourself that when you tried to insult me, you did so when you were under my roof, at my invitation.' Then Laguerre wired the commandantes at all the seaports to seize the warehouses and officers of the Isthmian Line, and even its ships, and to occupy the buildings with troops. He means business," Miller cried, jubilantly. "This time it's a fight to a finish."
  • Thank you, said Saxe at last, as he opened a pocket-comb, and began to use it to his wet hair: "I've quite done, thank you; but if I might give you a bit of advice, I wouldn't wash much this morning. Do it by degrees. If you made yourself quite clean, you might catch cold; and besides, the cows and goats wouldn't know you. `Morgen' once more."
  • "No. Thank you for everything youve done. Just focus on yourself and you know, not dying. That would be great. Did Noah say how long you were going to be in the hospital?"
  • Maggie smiled, "Yes I have, little one. She pulled a $50 bill from her purse and moved closer to the waitress and whispered, "Go buy yourself something pretty, love. You deserve it," as she slid the bill into the waitresses apron pocket.
  • "Some friendly advice," he offered with a resigned tone. "When you stand before her and find you can't see your friend there anymore, ask yourself if such a fate is truly a curse."
  • Are you surprised to find yourself endowed with a title? You will be no less surprised to discover the identity of the one who bestowed it upon youno less a person than the pretty dark-haired daughter of the card-playing Methodist, whom I mentioned in one of my earlier letters. But I suppose you will tell me I should not joke about that; and, indeed, they are not truly Methodists, despite Miss Barrs hesitant confession that they had once gone to the Argyle Chapel, until Mrs. Smithton discovered and forbade such scandalous behavior, remaining adamant even in the face of Mrs. Mores known approval of the place. It seems Mrs. Smithton has no opinion of Mrs. More, or her books.
  • "Hey, Big Guy, what's going on?" Muammar wondered who this John Wayne was talking to. Allah? If so, then he would have to give the American some respect. More than once he himself had gone out in the desert to talk to Allah in this manner, such behavior was not unusual. The American lowered his bulk and sat down heavily, making a cry of pain and almost tipping over. Muammar wondered if John Wayne was going to sleep now, again not that peculiar at night in the desert if you had a good blanket to wrap yourself in, but the American stayed upright.
  • No, I'm not hard, returned the boy gravely. Indeed he was always grave, and seldom laughed though he sometimes smiled faintly at the jokes and quips of his volatile brother and Fred Jenkins the seaman: "I'm not half hard enough," he continued; "I like you, Francois, and that's the reason why I scold you and try to get you to mend. I don't think there's such a lazy man in the whole Settlement as you. You would rather sit and smoke and stuff yourself with pork all day than take the trouble to saddle your horse and get your gun and go out with the rest. Why are you so lazy, Francois?"
  • 'Madge,' he said, 'are you strong enough--are you brave enough--can you put such faith in me? Can you believe that I will lay a life's unfailing devotion at your feet--that the very fact that there can be no legal tie between us will make me always all the truer to you? I swear to you that if you trust yourself to me, my whole life shall be one act of gratitude for your faith and courage, and that no act or word of mine shall ever cause you to regret the compact.'
  • Colonel William Crawford! old Captain Sullivan interrupted. "We know you, Girty. We know you for a dirty dog, too cowardly to be honest, and so filthy a beast that you feel yourself fit to live only among savages. You're such a liar that you couldn't keep your promises if you wanted to. You don't know how to tell the truth. If you think to get us, you'll have to do better fighting than you and your sneaking Injuns have ever done yet. We only hope you'll hang around till our messenger fetches in the reinforcements."
  • It is not smart to have you risk yourself for my well being, Holli finally interrupted. "I'm an elf guard. What shall I say when I return to my camp without you? Shall I tell them the truth, that you did my job for me?"
  • You could find yourself at odds with someone whose work appears chaotic.
  • 1. Educate yourself about the accuracy of the HIV tests and then decide for yourself whether your own diagnosis was right. You can find a lot of information about the tests at www.HelpForHIV.com.
  • "So will I get hence," says I, "for since I have destroyed your faith how shall you ever sleep again and know yourself secure and such rogue as I near you. I'll go, Damaris, I'll away and take your fears along with me."
  • Be welcome aboard the Cinco Llagas, Colonel, darling, a voice vaguely familiar addressed the planter. "We've made the best of the Spaniards' wardrobe in honour of this visit, though it was scarcely yourself we had dared hope to expect.
  • "Fancy yourself a Hercules, do you?" Evadne laughed dryly. "An outward manifestation of clear and directed skill is generally rare. Instead, your gift is very likely charisma a...persuasiveness. Does that sound like you? I thought as much. It is one of the most important abilities, in my opinion, conferred by divinity. A great and subtle power.
  • Well, then, to-morrow or next day we sail, said Hearty. "But how can you, Carstairs, tear yourself away from your pretty widow? Bubble, you don't mean to say that you can leave sweet May Sandon without a sigh?"
  • Frank turned his gaze back to the television. "He told me that you were sitting at home drinking yourself stupid every night, like a damned fool."
  • I first came across Philip Casey as a poet and always admired his work. This is his first novel, published by Lilliput Press in Dublin in 1994. I approached it with some trepidation since it was a first novel, but I found it amazingly accomplished. Its a book Ive read now three or four times, and it has that really magnificent quality that great novels have, where you find yourself thinking about them a few weeks after you finish reading them.
  • Cassius challenges: "You are dull, Caska, and those sparks of life that should be in a Roman you do lackor else you use not! You look pale, and gaze, and put on fear, and cast yourself in wonder, to see the strange impatience of the heavens.
  • Why not treat yourself to a real silver sixpence from our online store?
  • "Captain, would you care to refresh yourself with a glass of tundhi. Its the traditional way we break the fast of Ramadan." He directed the servant toward Hawksworth. "Its prepared in the womens apartments during the day, as an excuse for something to do."
  • "You should be careful, Mr. Winthrop, how far you go," replied Redfield, "or you may find your printing presses destroyed and yourself in prison."
  • Damien spoke quietly behind her, from somewhere near the doorway. "I read something from your trunk, that first night. I set out to prove your theories wrong, to show you that there is more pleasure in not distancing yourself during sex. That some people cannot. To show you, that making love is possible. When you are passionate, and feel desire. Loving is something you cant always control."
  • Fisherman also amuse yourself watching the local fishermen shining bright lights on the waters to attract squid.
  • "Let us leave Baannat for a moment and talk about you. Whether you wish to admit it or not, Ryson was right. You have acted in the past. You have even possibly interfered, but perhaps you just dont realize it. Every time a spell caster comes here seeking guidance from you and you give it, you have inserted yourself in what may come to pass in the future."
  • Oh, it's all very fine, old chap, said Norman, speaking for the others; "but how do we know that you would not run away, or be mumkulled yourself by the black fellows?"
  • I hope, Sir Reginald, that my son's good conduct will induce you to interest yourself in his favour, and that you will forward his views by exerting yourself to obtain the appointment he so greatly desires. I am very anxious to get him away from the neighbourhood, as I am afraid the smugglers, who are aware that he has been instrumental in the capture of their friends and goods, will revenge themselves on his head. I dare not let him leave the house alone, and even coming here I was obliged to bring an armed attendant for his protection.
  • "And I say you will die first." For all the attention Menkar was paying her, Nasan might as well have been a piece of furniture. "You're doomed, Rigel. The whole expedition is doomed. You're already going demon, I can smell it. Calling yourself Lord and attacking Calgary's gates won't change anything."
  • (I should stop and point out here that your name may not be Stanley. In fact, your name probably isn't Stanley, nor is it anything even remotely close. The law of averages says that it probably doesn't even start with the letter 'S.' Oh, it very well could, but given the fact that the twenty-six letters of the English language can be arranged in such a way as to offer an almost infinite possibility of names, there really isn't a name that I could have picked out that would have been any more appropriate than the one I did. Except for perhaps 'Lisa.' That seems to be a pretty popular name. Or maybe 'Jason.' Seems you can't walk five feet without bumping into a Jason these days. But really, even if your name is Stanley, you probably are not in the habit of speaking of yourself in the third-person, or at least of doing so audibly. And I'm sure I don't need to tell you that it is not good practice to do this in public places. But be that as it may...)
  • Huh! easy to laugh, you fellows, he remark, with deep satire in his voice. "Mebbe, now, you, don't believe what I'm telling you! Mebbe one of you'd like to just climb up there, and see for yourself what it is? I dare you, Bumpus!"
  • I need not tell you, Smith, to behave yourself well--to be a credit to the regiment. I should not have chosen you for the service unless I felt perfectly confident that you would do that. I hope that you will come back again safe and sound with the regiment. Good-bye, lad!
  • "I shall not break the bread of inhospitality," said I, in the bitterness of my despair. I gathered up my traps--and then I let them tumble back. The needed words came with a rush to my lips. I went close to her. "Why did you humiliate yourself in begging my life of the Prince? Why, if my life was nothing to you? Answer. Why did you stoop to your knees to that man if I was worthless to you? Why?"
  • "Belike I am; but I tell you, Tracy, that if your passion is love, 'tis a strange one that puts yourself first. I would not give the snap of a finger for it! You want this girl, not for her happiness, but for your own pleasure. That is not the love I once told you would save you from yourself. When it comes, you will count yourself as nought; you will realise your own insignificance, and above all, be ready to make any sacrifice for her sake. Yes, even to the point of losing her!"
  • "I am grateful for your willingness to forgive, but you are not like many others. Know this Delver Acumen, you showed us true honor when you saved Dunop from the shadow trees. You did not have to do this. You were aware the dwarves of Dunop had attacked humans in Connel. You were aware we were about to attack the town of Burbon. You were thrown in the dungeon as a reward for trying to stop that madness, and still, you found it within yourself to put those transgressions aside and save our city. In that moment, you proved yourself far more worthy of admiration than any dwarf in Dunop. That is not only a credit to you, it is a credit to those who serve with you, those you call friend, whether they be elf or human. When we consider what we have done in the face of such honor, we are humbled."
  • Scott shrugged his shoulders abruptly, disdainfully, and turned from him. "If you choose to amuse yourself at your daughter's expense, I cannot prevent you," he said. "But there is not a grain of truth in your insinuation. I repudiate it absolutely."
  • This statement only applies to the actual marching, and does not at all mean that you had not to go through severe sufferings and endless trials of other kinds. Unless you were careful where you were sitting, you found yourself spiked by thorns of great length which were strewn all over the forest hidden under the thick carpet of discarded foliage from the trees. Not only that, but the moment you sat down your body was simply invaded by swarms of ants of all sizes and degrees of viciousness, which proceeded to bite you all over with considerable vigour. There were not many mosquitoes where the forest was dense, but there were millions--in fact, milliards--of bees, which rendered your life absolutely unbearable, as they clung to your face, hands and clothes. Fortunately, they did not sting, but clinging with their claws upon your skin they produced such an irritation that you were nearly driven mad by it.
  • When you are of an age you must wed with a dywivern,’ he said, ‘for of all creatures after yourself the dywiverns are most dragane. And your male issue shall be first called draggs and they will grow into dragons, and your female issue shall be draheens and shall grow into drahens. No dragon may wed again with the female of the egyrn for that was a union reserved for me; but drahens may wed with male egyrns, for that will produce a race of cousins to the dragon and friends to him in battle. Your sons and grandsons, like yourself, must wed with dywiverns, but when you have issue beyond the fourth generation then dragons may wed with drahens unless they are of the same nest as their grandparents. And your lives shall be long, longer than any other of the Suns creatures, and you shall have dominion over them.
  • "Mr. Granger," said Geoffrey presently, "never trouble yourself about money. You were her father; anything you want and what I have is yours. Let us shake hands and say good-bye, and let us never meet again. As I said, God forgive us all!"
  • Well, said Mr. Jones, "the result shows that instead of making everything come out all right, you made it come all wrong. Now, Derrick, I want this to be a lesson that you will remember all your life. By making that one little bit of a change in a single line you placed yourself and me in great peril. In consequence of the situation to which it led one man has lost his life, and several others came very near doing so. You thought you knew better than your father who drew that plan, and in your ignorance undertook to improve upon his work.
  • The shelf was around six feet high, well out of reach of any Jefferian. He reached up to the platform of shimmering awe, and removed an enormously dull and dusty object. It took both hands and a moments bracing to bring it down. It was indeed a book. The concept wafted at the dust its movement created, and opened it to reveal writing so small it threatened to disappear from existence. He squinted and read the first line: ‘Rule 1: Always store the health and safety manual within easy reaching distance of yourself and your colleagues. Never place on a shelf that is too high, a floor that is too low, or a table you can't be bothered walking over to'.
  • But I must find some means to know," said I. "I cannot continue to go dovering round in the black night with two men's lives at my girdle! Catriona, try to put yourself in my place, as I vow to God I try hard to put myself in yours. This is no kind of talk that should ever have fallen between me and you; no kind of talk; my heart is sick with it. See, keep him here till two of the morning, and I care not. Try him with that."
  • Your memory is correct, said Morhange. "Even so let me explain a little more fully some of the things you have not had as much reason as I to interest yourself in. The Atlas of Christianity proposes to establish the boundaries of that great tide of Christianity through all the ages, and for all parts of the globe. An undertaking worthy of the Benedictine learning, worthy of such a prodigy of erudition as Dom Granger himself."
  • Glancing down at his fool standing in a pile of petals, King Hamrick couldn't help but start laughing again. The old fool screamed down at him, "Hey, King Piss Pot, your people are scared, and hungry! Your Allies want you removed from power." The old fool had to speak quickly, for the guards were almost on him now. He stayed calm. Escape was only a back flip away. "You're King Idiot, Your throne was taken over by a single fool, and you make an arse out of yourself each time you open your piss pot to speak!"
  • "You know, Dax, I really did like you," she sneered. "But I guess for some guys such as yourself that just isn't enough!"
  • 'You need explain yourself no farther, Mr. Trevor. I very well understand your meaning. My friend is my friend, Mr. Trevor; and he is no other man's friend, Mr. Trevor. I could not but suppose you understood all that perfectly at first; and I am very sorry to be so much deceived. But it is my misfortune to be always deceived, and entrapped; and--'
  • "Well, Geoffrey dear," she said, "you see I have come to fetch you. I was determined that you should not get yourself drowned a second time on your way home. How are you now?--but I need not ask, you look quite well again."
  • "Ordinarily I'd assume the former," Aiden continued, "because you seem to have bonded with that animal. But in this case, you also threw yourself into the line of danger back in the mountains, when we first fought that wolf pack on the way to Fort Highmarch. So I have to wonder, what exactly is your problem? What is eating away at you so badly that you don't mind facing danger head on, and drinking yourself to a stupor at the worst possible times?"
  • So go down fast, see what's here, and leave. You continue onward, thinking of traps a dark tunnel could hold: poison snakes, hidden pits, ceilings that collapse. You tell yourself the boys wouldn't come down here if it was dangerous.
  • By being in touch with yourself through a life long process of self introspection, you will be aware of any changes within yourself.
  • 'Psha!' said he in a whisper--for the semblance of sleep affected everyone alike--'his pulse is just gone. Now, Madam, listen to me. There's not a soul in Chapelizod but yourself who does not know his wounds are mortal--he's dying, Ma'am.'
  • Never mind, Steve, said Max, throwing an arm over the shoulder of his friend; "we know that if it had been a sure-enough runaway you'd have covered yourself with glory, and saved her life in the bargain. Who'd ever expect girls to be wagering candy pulls about an old nag making time? And anybody to see old Bill tearing along would say he was running away. It's all right, Steve; forget it now. You made a great stop, there's no getting around that."
  • Don't say that, Dave! Don't call yourself nameless. You can have my name, and welcome! You know that. I want you to have it. I will legally adopt you if necessary. And as for owing me--don't name it! You were welcome to all I could do, and more. Why, you have been like a son to me. I wouldn't know how to get along without you at the ranch here. You must stay!
  • Haddo regarded him, his arms beneath his cloak planted solidly on what in any similarly proportioned humanoid would have been his hips. "Bum are turning yourself into, you."
  • I found myself returning her smile. You really couldn't spend any time around Rachel and not find yourself smiling. "Well, I've heard about bus trips that were extremely fun, but I've never been on one before. For me it's always been way too much time crammed into a relatively small space with fifty or sixty other people and no bathroom. Still, if any bus trip is going to be fun, it'd be this one."
  • Yes, answered Alvaros, "I have; and it is this. Cuba is in a most unsettled state at present. She is seething with rebellion, and all strangers are regarded with the utmost suspicion by the Government. Nothing would be easier than for you to find yourself involved in one of the numerous conspiracies which we know to be brewing; and, once involved, you would find it exceedingly difficult, if not absolutely impossible, to extricate yourself. Therefore take my advice, and go forthwith. It is good advice; for I tell you plainly that you are not wanted here!"
  • But before anyone lunges skull-first without protective headgear into a career in the musical arts, it's important to start with a little bit of history. Your history, in fact. Why are you here? What exactly do you think you're doing? Whatever gave you the stupid idea that anyone even remotely cares to see you play your out-of-tune guitar on stage and call the hounds of war with your off-key caterwauling? The answer to all these questions is a simple one: it looks like an easy way to be cool. Easy enough for even a moron like yourself to pick up the basics. And the more garage bands that come around year after year, the easier it looks.
  • The sun, setting behind us, was much closer to the horizon. Darkness fast approached as my smiling chauffer made the turn onto a gravel road heading due south. I expected her to take another turn not much farther on to head us back in the direction from which we came. Then we would exit the gravel road onto the black top for the final run to UB2's property located a quarter mile back off the highway. My suspicion proved to be correct. Mary June made the final turn onto the long entry road leading up to the dilapidated old farm house partially concealed by overgrown shrubs and trees. The time read 8:59 p.m. I had to be impressed with my companion's logistical calculations. After I got a good look at the ominous appearing, run down, old farmhouse, I felt even more grateful for her company. Not a place to find yourself alone.
  • Make yourself agreeable to Farbish. He is received in the most exclusive society, and is a connoisseur of art. He is a connoisseur in all things, added the Italian, with a meaning glance at the girl. "Farbish has lived everywhere," he ran on, "and, if he takes a fancy to you, he will put you up at the best clubs. I think I shall sell him a landscape."
  • "Youve kept yourself locked up for three whole days! We called you so many times, we knocked, we wailed, and you wouldnt open the door. I couldnt stand it another minute!"
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