uf would bear them out with their master, who had commanded them to tend
the dying man.
That article would well bear this rate of duty; and if it should tend
to diminish the consumption of it, such an effect would be equally favorable to the agriculture, to the economy, to the morals, and to the health of the society.
In the struggle for existence, as I have shown, the strong and the progeny of the strong tend
to survive, while the weak and the progeny of the weak are crushed and tend
Owing to this struggle for life, any variation, however slight and from whatever cause proceeding, if it be in any degree profitable to an individual of any species, in its infinitely complex relations to other organic beings and to external nature, will tend
to the preservation of that individual, and will generally be inherited by its offspring.
The reader will perhaps imagine the sensations which now arose in Jones to have been so sweet and delicious, that they would rather tend
to produce a chearful serenity in the mind, than any of those dangerous effects which we have mentioned; but in fact, sensations of this kind, however delicious, are, at their first recognition, of a very tumultuous nature, and have very little of the opiate in them.
On the one hand, many psychologists, especially those of the behaviourist school, tend
to adopt what is essentially a materialistic position, as a matter of method if not of metaphysics.
And she would still brush and carefully tend
Maggie's hair, which she had become reconciled to, in spite of its refusal to curl, now it was so long and massy.
For it is manifest that the tie, moderately straightened, while adequate to hinder the blood already in the arm from returning towards the heart by the veins, cannot on that account prevent new blood from coming forward through the arteries, because these are situated below the veins, and their coverings, from their greater consistency, are more difficult to compress; and also that the blood which comes from the heart tends
to pass through them to the hand with greater force than it does to return from the hand to the heart through the veins.
That consideration naturally tends
to create great respect for the high opinion which the people of America have so long and uniformly entertained of the importance of their continuing firmly united under one federal government, vested with sufficient powers for all general and national purposes.
Poetry, therefore, is a more philosophical and a higher thing than history: for poetry tends
to express the universal, history the particular.
It is not surprising, therefore, to find that from the first the Boeotian school is forced to season its matter with romantic episodes, and that later it tends
more and more to revert (as in the "Shield of Heracles") to the Homeric tradition.
Peggy O'Dowd is indeed the same as ever, kind in act and thought; impetuous in temper; eager to command; a tyrant over her Michael; a dragon amongst all the ladies of the regiment; a mother to all the young men, whom she tends
in their sickness, defends in all their scrapes, and with whom Lady Peggy is immensely popular.