I think this was a pity, but it was a thing not to be helped, like a great many things that happen to our hurt in life; it was simply
Grimy sailors came down out of the foretop placidly announcing themselves as "a handful of private citizens of America, traveling simply
for recreation and unostentatiously," etc.; the coal passers moved to their duties in the profound depths of the ship, explaining the blackness of their faces and their uncouthness of dress, with the reminder that they were "a handful of private citizens, traveling simply
for recreation," etc., and when the cry rang through the vessel at midnight: "EIGHT BELLS!--LARBOARD WATCH, TURN OUT!" the larboard watch came gaping and stretching out of their den, with the everlasting formula: "Aye-aye, sir!
For me the district institutions simply mean the liability to pay fourpence halfpenny for every three acres, to drive into the town, sleep with bugs, and listen to all sorts of idiocy and loathsomeness, and self-interest offers me no inducement."
"I simply mean to say that those rights that touch me...my interest, I shall always defend to the best of my ability; that when they made raids on us students, and the police read our letters, I was ready to defend those rights to the utmost, to defend my rights to education and freedom.
The birches are not simply stuck in, but some are sown and some are planted, and one must deal carefully with them.
"As for your dislike of it, excuse my saying so, that's simply our Russian sloth and old serf-owner's ways, and I'm convinced that in you it's a temporary error and will pass."
I was simply
amusing myself with the petitioners and with the officer, and in reality I never could become spiteful.
The Beaver went simply
galumphing about, At seeing the Butcher so shy: And even the Baker, though stupid and stout, Made an effort to wink with one eye.
I am simply marrying for my own sake, because things are hard for me.
You are intentionally lying, simply from feminine obstinacy, simply to hold your own against me.
"I saw clearly that it was too naively expressed, and that perhaps he simply has no skill in writing .
I gave the money last night to the widow, a woman in consumption, crushed with trouble, and not 'on the pretext of the funeral,' but simply to pay for the funeral, and not to the daughter--a young woman, as he writes, of notorious behaviour (whom I saw last night for the first time in my life)--but to the widow.