vie sätze

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Vie sätze (in englisch)

  1. Rod, Le Sens de la Vie, pp.
  2. Elle me soupçonnera toute sa vie.
  3. They were at the Renan Vie de Jesus stage.
  4. A vie for position wouldn’t be unusual.
  5. Ivan and Gabriel in their turn vie with each other in.

  6. J'ai menti toute ma vie, all my life, all! I should like.
  7. The question in Maupassant's first novel, Une Vie, stands like this.
  8. For once waiters seemed to vie in serving rather than in neglecting.
  9. The gombeenwoman Eliza Tudor had underlinen enough to vie with her of Sheba.
  10. The horses of the Nine cannot vie with him; tireless, swift as the flowing wind.
  11. Indeed all are impressed and happy to be letting their daughters vie for this prize!.
  12. We ate lunch together and rolled our eyes at silly boys trying to vie for our attention.
  13. Espronceda is to Byron in wit and to Goethe indepth, he can vie with either as a harmonious.
  14. It was one of my nineties tracks- C’est Le Vie by B*witched; I mean with a * and everything.
  15. Now there were only two serious contenders on the block to vie for the accolade of premier news provider.

  16. Harsh? Yes, but skepticism is not an ideology that exists visa vie a robust relationship with its antithesis.
  17. Sounds like the Huntress's catikin is already preparing to vie with her mistress for the affections of the Elf.
  18. What is the most highly balanced dynamic in sports? Two equal, opposing teams with an object in-between, which they vie for.
  19. The first thing from Maupassant's writings which after that fell into my hands was Une Vie, which somebody advised me to read.
  20. But she’ll understand! You know, les petites miseres de la vie humaine,’ he said, as it were apologizing to the princess.
  21. Shadow has departed! I will be a shieldmaiden no longer, nor vie with the great Riders, nor take joy only in the songs of slaying.
  22. Groups would vie over territory or some building, much like the gangs of earth fought with one another, an endless cycle of violence.
  23. And yet, when he heard I was to come out here to vie for the hand of the Serenor maiden, he gifted me with her most precious possession.
  24. There were a great many ladies and some of Nicholas’ Moscow acquaintances, but there were no men who could at all vie with the cavalier of St.
  25. Une Vie is an excellent novel, not only incomparably the best novel by Maupassant, but almost the best French novel since Hugo's Les Misérables.

  26. The heads of governments all declare that they all wish for peace, and vie with one another in the most solemn protestations of peaceful intentions.
  27. It validates its reason and senses through observation gained visa vie its reason and senses: in other words it is a classic example of circular logic.
  28. The intoxica tion of succe ss ha d e va pora te d; he wa s the old se lf se e m e d unpre ce de nte dly he a vie r tha n the surrounding a tm osphe re.
  29. The mindless herd swarmed chaotically and Cadman had to vie for his position, forcing others out of his way to maintain a place on the edge of the pack.
  30. And their girls of several ages seemed to quietly vie for the opportunity to serve Mashu, who had tried to resume his reserved attitude, but without as much success as he’d had before.
  31. Helene’s box was filled and surrounded from the stalls by the most distinguished and intellectual men, who seemed to vie with one another in their wish to let everyone see that they knew her.
  32. Hélène’s box was filled and surrounded from the stalls by the most distinguished and intellectual men, who seemed to vie with one another in their wish to let everyone see that they knew her.
  33. In Une Vie and Bel-Ami the author knows who is to be loved and who is to be hated, and the reader agrees with him and believes him, believes in those persons and events which are described to him.
  34. The poor, in order to obtain food, exert themselves to gratify those fancies of the rich ; and to obtain it more certainly, they vie with one another in the cheapness and perfection of their work.
  35. The real owners of the country are the Sakis, a wild race who in appearance vie with their brethren in Central Australia, and are very little different from the chimpanzees which infest the forests.
  36. Thus the United States couldn’t kill Saddam Hussein but it was perfectly all right to bomb the country, killing thousands of innocent men, women and children, and if he just so happened to be killed, c’est la vie.
  37. The mountains to their north, on the western edge of the tilted valley that they had turned away from, had held some promise, but there would be many to vie for the choice spots that traditionally belonged to those who were old in the land.
  38. Besides, how are diminishing (capital) resources expected to vie for cheaper consumer products when many workers will find themselves either under-employed or competing in greater numbers for lower paying jobs? (I exaggerate to make a point.
  39. I should have remembered that seldom did an evening pass but Dubkoff would first have, an argument about something, and then read in a sententious voice either some verses beginning Au banquet de la vie, infortune convive or extracts from The Demon.
  40. Within a few weeks our tars have thrice grappled with the enemy, and thrice have they triumphed in combat; the success has swelled the American bosom with joy from Orleans to Maine—all without exception of party, vie in demonstrations of joy and in the bestowment of honors upon the victors.
  41. He also admired another that came in composed of fair young maidens, none of whom seemed to be under fourteen or over eighteen years of age, all clad in green stuff, with their locks partly braided, partly flowing loose, but all of such bright gold as to vie with the sunbeams, and over them they wore garlands of jessamine, roses, amaranth, and honeysuckle.
  42. La vie comme oeuvre d’art {Life as a Work of Art} : if I am full of hatred, even if I am not completely so but only in part, this hatred originated in my intrauterine experience, this hatred pollutes my being and since actions follow being , if I have repressed hatred within me that I am unaware of, when I think I will inevitably think with hatred and not with love.
  43. In his first two novels, especially in the first, Une Vie, there was that clear, definite, new relation to life, and so there was an artistic production; but as soon as he, submitting to the fashionable theory, decided that there is no need whatever for this relation of the author to life, and began to write only in order to faire quelque chose de beau, his novels ceased to be artistic productions.
  44. In spite of the beautiful descriptions, full of refined humour, of a fashionable watering-place and of the activity of the doctors in this place, we have here the same male, Paul, who is just as base and heartless as the husband in Une Vie, and the same deceived, ruined, yielding, weak, lonely, always lonely, dear woman, and the same indifferent triumph of insignificance and baseness as in Bel-Ami.
  45. This was partly to be ascribed to a necessity rising out of the French Revolution, whereby men of substance thought it an expedient policy to relax in their ancient maxims of family pride and consequence; and partly to the great increase and growth of wealth which the influx of trade caused throughout the kingdom, whereby the merchants were enabled to vie and ostentate even with the better sort of lairds.
  46. Full of wonder at so strange a form of madness, they flocked to see it from a distance, and observed with what composure he sometimes paced up and down, or sometimes, leaning on his lance, gazed on his armour without taking his eyes off it for ever so long; and as the night closed in with a light from the moon so brilliant that it might vie with his that lent it, everything the novice knight did was plainly seen by all.
  47. By his he re tica l vie ws on sport a nd som a, by the sca nda lous unorthodoxy of his se x-life , by his re fusa l to obe y the te a chings of Our Ford a nd be ha ve out of office hours, 'e ve n a s a little infa nt,'" (he re the Dire ctor m a de the sign of the T), "he ha s prove d him se lf a n e ne m y of Socie ty, a subve rte r, la die s a nd ge ntle m e n, of a ll Orde r a nd Sta bility, a conspira tor a ga inst Civiliza tion itse lf.
  48. On the one side, the success of the first novels, newspaper laudations, and flattery of society, especially of the women; on the second, the evergrowing rewards, which, however, do not keep pace with the constantly growing demands; on the third,—the insistence of publishers, who vie with one another, flatter, implore, and no longer judge of the quality of the productions offered by the author, but in ecstasy accept everything which appears over the name that has established its reputation with the reading public.
  49. In Une Vie the fundamental thought is the perplexity in the presence of the cruel senselessness of the agonizing life of a beautiful woman, who is ruined by the gross sensuality of a man; here it is not only the perplexity, but also the indignation of the author at the sight of the welfare and success of a gross sensuous beast, who by his very sensuality makes a career for himself and attains a high position in the world, an indignation also at the sight of the corruption of that milieu in which the hero attains his success.
  50. About two-thirds of the way along the Faubourg Saint-Honore, and in the rear of one of the most imposing mansions in this rich neighborhood, where the various houses vie with each other for elegance of design and magnificence of construction, extended a large garden, where the wide-spreading chestnut-trees raised their heads high above the walls in a solid rampart, and with the coming of every spring scattered a shower of delicate pink and white blossoms into the large stone vases that stood upon the two square pilasters of a curiously wrought iron gate, that dated from the time of Louis XII.
  51. Yet I could not, without pleasure, behold, and even venture to feel, such a length, such a breadth of animated ivory! perfectly well turned and fashioned, the proud stiffness of which distented its skin, whose smooth polish and velvet softness might vie with that of the most delicate of our sex, and whose exquisite whiteness was not a little set off by a sprout of black curling hair round the root: through the jetty springs of which the fair skin shewed as in a fine evening you may have remarked the clear light through the branchwork of distant trees overtopping the summit of a hill: then the broad of blueish-casted incarnate of the head, and blue serpentines of its veins, altogether composed the most striking assemblage of figure and colours in nature.
  52. Why do good men and even women, who have certainly no interest in war, go into raptures over the various exploits of Skobeloff and others, and vie with one another in glorifying them? Why do men, who are not obliged to do so, and get no fee for it, devote, like the marshals of nobility in Russia, whole months of toil to a business physically disagreeable and morally painful—the enrolling of conscripts? Why do all kings and emperors wear the military uniform? Why do they all hold military reviews, why do they organize maneuvers, distribute rewards to the military, and raise monuments to generals and successful commanders? Why do rich men of independent position consider it an honor to perform a valet's duties in attendance on crowned personages, flattering them and cringing to them and pretending to believe in their peculiar superiority? Why do men who have ceased to believe in the superstitions of the mediæval Church, and who could not possibly believe in them seriously and consistently, pretend to believe in and give their support to the demoralizing and blasphemous institution of the church? Why is it that not only governments but private persons of the higher classes, try so jealously to maintain the ignorance of the people? Why do they fall with such fury on any effort at breaking down religious superstitions or really enlightening the people? Why do historians, novelists, and poets, who have no hope of gaining anything by their flatteries, make heroes of kings, emperors, and conquerors of past times? Why do men, who call themselves learned, dedicate whole lifetimes to making theories to prove that violence employed by authority against the people is not violence at all, but a special right? One often wonders why a fashionable lady or an artist, who, one would think, would take no interest in political or military questions, should always condemn strikes of working people, and defend war; and should always be found without hesitation opposed to the one, favorable to the other.
  53. On the fairest cheek can vie,.
  54. Lips that vie with the poppy’s hue,.

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