Thomas


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Thom·as

(tom'ăs),
Hugh Owen, British surgeon, 1834-1891. See: Thomas splint.
References in classic literature ?
There is a great deal of truth in what you say," replied Sir Thomas, "and far be it from me to throw any fanciful impediment in the way of a plan which would be so consistent with the relative situations of each.
My dear Sir Thomas, with all my faults I have a warm heart; and, poor as I am, would rather deny myself the necessaries of life than do an ungenerous thing.
Except to the attack on Nanny's cousin, Sir Thomas no longer made any objection, and a more respectable, though less economical rendezvous being accordingly substituted, everything was considered as settled, and the pleasures of so benevolent a scheme were already enjoyed.
Sir Thomas heard with some surprise that it would be totally out of Mrs.
After a short pause Sir Thomas added with dignity, "Yes, let her home be in this house.
Should her disposition be really bad," said Sir Thomas, "we must not, for our own children's sake, continue her in the family; but there is no reason to expect so great an evil.
Life of Sir Thomas More (King's Classics, modern English), by W.
Whatever was to be done I must do for myself; and out of the courage of fear I evolved the plan of fighting Thomas Mugridge with his own weapons.
Next morning, after breakfast, Thomas Mugridge began his whet, whet, whet.
At the end of two hours Thomas Mugridge put away knife and stone and held out his hand.
This was a sort of victory for Thomas Mugridge, and enabled him to accept more gracefully the defeat I had given him, though, of course, he was too discreet to attempt to drive the hunters away.
Also I carried the dirk in a sheath at my hip, sailor-fashion, and maintained toward Thomas Mugridge a constant attitude which was composed of equal parts of domineering, insult, and contempt.