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Vagabond numa frase em (in ingles)

  1. You know my vagabond and restless habits.
  2. Ah, you vagabond! Who are you? Tell me!.
  3. He is a ragamuffin, a do-nothing, a vagabond.
  4. Never mind, Ernie, this is what I missed as a vagabond.
  5. Somewhat like a vagabond, I wandered the area in search of.

  6. And He said you’ll be a fugitive and a vagabond on the earth.
  7. They say that he is a bad boy, a vagabond, a regular good-for-.
  8. He was fifty, an amateur poet and seasonal vagabond, childless and divorced.
  9. One man has wealth and children, but his son is a vagabond, and so he is worried.
  10. It sheltered magnificently their vagabond labours under the sleepless eye of the sun.
  11. These were strange words to the vagabond boy's ears, and the pleasantest he had ever heard.
  12. Well, well! Nothing more is wanting than to arrest the count as a vagabond, on the pretext.
  13. Cookie Man was a vagabond kind of guy and nobody really knew where he lived or where he worked.
  14. Compared with life at the convict prison, the vagabond age of the forests is as the joys of Paradise.
  15. It serves me right! Decidedly, it serves me right! I was determined to be a vagabond and a good-for-nothing.

  16. I do not know how it was he became a soldier, for perhaps he lied, and had always been a deserter and vagabond.
  17. It appeared that a Bohemian, a bare-footed vagabond, a sort of dangerous mendicant, was at that moment in the town.
  18. He led a vagabond life, coming or tramping from time to time to Yasnaya Polyana to help Tolstoi copy his manuscripts.
  19. I am sure that the whole evening would have passed without any one guessing that the "Count" was nothing but a vagabond.
  20. He was bloody safe he wasn't run in himself under the act that time as a rogue and vagabond only he had a friend in court.
  21. I am Sancho Panza, his squire, and he the vagabond knight Don Quixote of La Mancha, otherwise called 'The Knight of the Rueful Countenance.
  22. Things changed however once he set foot on the Promenade Deck after his ship, the TCNS VAGABOND, had docked with the KOSTROMA in orbit around Mars.
  23. I've been a mercenary captain, a corsair, akozak, a penniless vagabond, a general—hell, I've been everything except a king, and I may be that, before I die.
  24. But the persistent vagabond did not leave him even now, though now, it is true, he did not chatter, and even respectfully kept his distance, a full step behind.
  25. He also came across a vagabond, and a woman, whose stupidity and apparent cruelty were repulsive, but he failed to find in them that criminal type spoken of by the Italian school.

  26. This man, as the reader already knows, was a vagabond who had been found in a field carrying a branch laden with ripe apples, broken in the orchard of a neighbor, called the Pierron orchard.
  27. What was his punishment? Today, he would be told that he would go to Hell if he did not repent, but his punishment was that he was to be a fugitive and a vagabond in his lifetime on the earth.
  28. And, last but not least, entreaties that the unforgettable, skinny vagabond Sound would peacefully and valiantly realize his dream of passing through the beautiful door leading to the other side.
  29. He had long led a vagabond life, was still quite young, intelligent, and quiet, and used to talk with a dry sort of humour with much seriousness on the surface, which made his stories very comical.
  30. This memory did not make him shudder, but it had made of him what he was in the eyes of respectable people, a man careless of common decencies, something between a clever vagabond and a disreputable doctor.
  31. Rooster would be cringing had he known a vagabond was drinking his prized liquid straight out of the bottle, and I couldn’t help but laugh picturing the expression on his face had he been standing next to me.
  32. What was his punishment? Today he would be told that his soul would go to Hell if he did not repent, but his punishment was that he, not a soul, was to be a fugitive and a vagabond in his lifetime on the earth.
  33. Hey Squire, you shiftless vagabond! Good to see you! All right, make some room for the Prince and his guests! she called, directing that last at those around her as she stood up to offer Reen a friendly embrace.
  34. People had spoken of a prowler of evil appearance; a suspicious vagabond had arrived who must be somewhere about the town, and those who should take it into their heads to return home late that night might be subjected to unpleasant encounters.
  35. How is it that drunken vagabond doesn't come in? He has worn his shirt till it looks like a dish-clout, he has torn it to rags! I'd do it all together, so as not to have to work two nights running! Oh, dear! (Cough, cough, cough, cough!) Again!.
  36. We told him why we wanted him to come into the kitchen, and he slowly laid down his hammer, wiped his brow with his arm, took another wipe at it with his apron, and came slouching out, with a curious loose vagabond bend in the knees that strongly distinguished him.
  37. Wouldn’t you agree that the time has come to stop this nonsense of ‘more of the same’ that has taken you nowhere but in endless circles and dead ends on your journey? Haven’t you tired of being the rambling vagabond who always arrives, but never really gets there?
  38. He would spend his afternoons in the courtyard, learning to play the accordion by ear over the protests of Úrsula, who at that time had forbidden music in the house because of the mourning and who, in addition, despised the accordion as an instrument worthy only of the vagabond heirs of Francisco the Man.
  39. Once a vagabond on his own canal, I have received good turns from one of these Canallers; I thank him heartily; would fain be not ungrateful; but it is often one of the prime redeeming qualities of your man of violence, that at times he has as stiff an arm to back a poor stranger in a strait, as to plunder a wealthy one.
  40. How is it that drunken vagabond doesn't come in? He has worn his shirt till it looks like a dish‐clout, he has torn it to rags! I'd do it all together, so as not to have to work two nights running! Oh, dear! (Cough, cough, cough, cough!) Again! What's this? she cried, noticing a crowd in the passage and the men, who were pushing into her room, carrying a burden.
  41. While in any other great city the vagabond child is a lost man, while nearly everywhere the child left to itself is, in some sort, sacrificed and abandoned to a kind of fatal immersion in the public vices which devour in him honesty and conscience, the street boy of Paris, we insist on this point, however defaced and injured on the surface, is almost intact on the interior.
  42. The two children gazed with timid and stupefied respect on this intrepid and ingenious being, a vagabond like themselves, isolated like themselves, frail like themselves, who had something admirable and all-powerful about him, who seemed supernatural to them, and whose physiognomy was composed of all the grimaces of an old mountebank, mingled with the most ingenuous and charming smiles.
  43. Know you not, lout, vagabond, beggar, that were it not for the might that she infuses into my arm I should not have strength enough to kill a flea? Say, scoffer with a viper's tongue, what think you has won this kingdom and cut off this giant's head and made you a marquis (for all this I count as already accomplished and decided), but the might of Dulcinea, employing my arm as the instrument of her.
  44. It had been brought to Teresa Panza, Sancho's wife, as well, and she with her hair all loose and half naked, dragging Sanchica her daughter by the hand, ran out to meet her husband; but seeing him coming in by no means as good case as she thought a governor ought to be, she said to him, How is it you come this way, husband? It seems to me you come tramping and footsore, and looking more like a disorderly vagabond than a governor.
  45. The duchess gave his wife's letters to Sancho Panza, who shed tears over them, saying, Who would have thought that such grand hopes as the news of my government bred in my wife Teresa Panza's breast would end in my going back now to the vagabond adventures of my master Don Quixote of La Mancha? Still I'm glad to see my Teresa behaved as she ought in sending the acorns, for if she had not sent them I'd have been sorry, and she'd have shown herself ungrateful.
  46. Tolstoy will certainly treat that side of his reputation with the severity it deserves; and you will find that the English press will instantly announce that Tolstoy considers his own works greater than Shakespeare's (which in some respects they most certainly are, by the way), and that he has attempted to stigmatize our greatest poet as a liar, a thief, a forger, a murderer, an incendiary, a drunkard, a libertine, a fool, a madman, a coward, a vagabond, and even a man of questionable gentility.
  47. Say, thief and vagabond, hast thou not just now told me that this princess had been turned into a maiden called Dorothea, and that the head which I am persuaded I cut off from a giant was the bitch that bore thee, and other nonsense that put me in the greatest perplexity I have ever been in all my life? I vow" (and here he looked to heaven and ground his teeth) "I have a mind to play the mischief with thee, in a way that will teach sense for the future to all lying squires of knights-errant in the world.
  48. Men of mature age, by accepting the terms you offer, or not, determine where they can be most useful; but does not every principle of economy forbid that you should go into the private family, the workshops, and the manufactory, regardless of the opinion of the father and superintendent, and seduce the young man from learning some useful and honorable employment, and in lieu thereof, at that tender, at that doubtful period of human life, you plunge him into all the immoralities of a camp, and turn him a vagabond on society.
  49. Why tell the whole? The blows of the basement hammer every day grew more and more between; and each blow every day grew fainter than the last; the wife sat frozen at the window, with tearless eyes, glitteringly gazing into the weeping faces of her children; the bellows fell; the forge choked up with cinders; the house was sold; the mother dived down into the long church-yard grass; her children twice followed her thither; and the houseless, familyless old man staggered off a vagabond in crape; his every woe unreverenced; his grey head a scorn to flaxen curls!.
  50. What! because it would have pleased me to play the grand and generous; this is melodrama, after all; because I should have thought of no one but myself, the idea! for the sake of saving from a punishment, a trifle exaggerated, perhaps, but just at bottom, no one knows whom, a thief, a good-for-nothing, evidently, a whole country-side must perish! a poor woman must die in the hospital! a poor little girl must die in the street! like dogs; ah, this is abominable! And without the mother even having seen her child once more, almost without the child's having known her mother; and all that for the sake of an old wretch of an applethief who, most assuredly, has deserved the galleys for something else, if not for that; fine scruples, indeed, which save a guilty man and sacrifice the innocent, which save an old vagabond who has only a few years to live at most, and who will not be more unhappy in the galleys than in his hovel, and.
  1. Not having a car is a whole other level of vagabonding.
  1. It fell on their hearings like a violent thunder and their hearts quivered terrified as if they saw its execution before their eyes, how the houses would be burned, the innocent ones vagabonded, the children killed,the women and old men slaughtered.
  1. He had the air of an aristocrat and as himself as a ragged wanderer, leader of a gang of vagabonds.
  2. He was terribly poor at wielding it, but an object such as that could dissuade the less desperate of vagabonds.
  3. She met so many more interesting people sailing with the vagabonds of this basin and this woman was one of them.
  4. The climate of our town and neighbourhood was pretty equable, especially in summer, which is a very good thing for tramps and vagabonds.
  5. Often, before his captivity, Dantes' mind had revolted at the idea of assemblages of prisoners, made up of thieves, vagabonds, and murderers.
  6. She would have to get the vagabonds together and give her swamp lecture, there were eight or ten in the crew who hadn't been thru here before.
  7. Inside, a party was under way, people Charlie didn’t recognize shuffling like vagabonds from parlor to kitchen and clogging the stairs and hallways.
  8. Sir, I will not consent to waste one drop of pure American blood, nor to expend a single dollar, to protect, on the high seas, all the vagabonds of Europe.
  9. Are we still living in the monstrous times of the Middle Ages, when vagabonds were permitted to display in our public places leprosy and scrofulas they had brought back from the Crusades?
  10. Many vagabonds and travelers who wander into town with a stolen or found weapon have claimed to be from the domed city or space station, just to provoke or intimidate, but you do look different.
  11. That which is grandest and that which is basest; the beings who prowl outside of all bounds, awaiting an occasion, bohemians, vagrants, vagabonds of the cross-roads, those who sleep at night in a desert of houses with no.
  12. He would ask, if seven millions of Americans were to be protected in their lives and liberties by ten thousand vagabonds who were fit food for gunpowder? It would be necessary to know the ulterior views of the committee on this point.
  13. He had no friends at all save the wandering gipsies, and he would give these vagabonds leave to encamp upon the few acres of bramble-covered land which represent the family estate, and would accept in return the hospitality of their tents, wandering away with them sometimes for weeks on end.
  14. It was of this rabble that Saint Jerome was thinking, no doubt, and of all these poor people and all these vagabonds and all these miserable people whence sprang the apostles and the martyrs, when he uttered this mysterious saying: "Fex urbis, lex orbis,"—the dregs of the city, the law of the earth.
  15. Ten young descendants of Marius and the Gracchi, barefooted and out at elbows, with one hand resting on the hip and the other gracefully curved above the head, stared at the traveller, the post-chaise, and the horses; to these were added about fifty little vagabonds from the Papal States, who earned a pittance by diving into the Tiber at high water from the bridge of St.
  16. The caretaker was so struck with their innocent appearance, and with the elegance of Tess's gown hanging across a chair, her silk stockings beside it, the pretty parasol, and the other habits in which she had arrived because she had none else, that her first indignation at the effrontery of tramps and vagabonds gave way to a momentary sentimentality over this genteel elopement, as it seemed.
  17. Vagabonds of foreign culture open up their arms to my observations,.

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