If thou fill thy brain with Boston and New York, with fashion and covetousness, and wilt stimulate
thy jaded senses with wine and French coffee, thou shalt find no radiance of wisdom in the lonely waste of the pinewoods.
Mournfully and low the man of God began his eulogy of the dead, and his doleful voice, mingled with the sobbing which it was its purpose to stimulate
and sustain, rose and fell, seemed to come and go, like the sound of a sullen sea.
I had not an aspiration left; I had no necessity to stimulate
me to take refuge in work.
The answer which is given by Plato is paradoxical enough, and seems rather intended to stimulate
than to satisfy enquiry.
it by contradiction; don't rouse it to defend itself by disparagement of her lost friend.
The person whom you have wronged is no longer present to stimulate
your resolution to speak.
Emporiums of splendid dresses, the materials brought from every quarter of the world; tempting stores of everything to stimulate
and pamper the sated appetite and give new relish to the oft-repeated feast; vessels of burnished gold and silver, wrought into every exquisite form of vase, and dish, and goblet; guns, swords, pistols, and patent engines of destruction; screws and irons for the crooked, clothes for the newly-born, drugs for the sick, coffins for the dead, and churchyards for the buried-- all these jumbled each with the other and flocking side by side, seemed to flit by in motley dance like the fantastic groups of the old Dutch painter, and with the same stern moral for the unheeding restless crowd.
So utterly helpless are the masters, that when Huber shut up thirty of them without a slave, but with plenty of the food which they like best, and with their larvae and pupae to stimulate
them to work, they did nothing; they could not even feed themselves, and many perished of hunger.
The excitement from the novelty of objects, and the chance of success, stimulate
him to increased activity.
The very exercises and tolls which he undergoes are intended to stimulate
the spirited element of his nature, and not to increase his strength; he will not, like common athletes, use exercise and regimen to develop his muscles.
He moved his tail again, as though this closest approximation of lashing in which he dared indulge might stimulate
his momentarily waned courage.
Very likely," says the doctor: "I have known people eat in a fever; and it is very easily accounted for; because the acidity occasioned by the febrile matter may stimulate
the nerves of the diaphragm, and thereby occasion a craving which will not be easily distinguishable from a natural appetite; but the aliment will not be concreted, nor assimilated into chyle, and so will corrode the vascular orifices, and thus will aggravate the febrific symptoms.