They are such, in all respects, as it behooves
your nearest kinsman to make.
Now, while discoursing of sperm, it behooves
to speak of other things akin to it, in the business of preparing the sperm whale for the try-works.
Notwithstanding his special acuteness and ability, he is unable to take a fact out of its merely political relations, and behold it as it lies absolutely to be disposed of by the intellect--what, for instance, it behooves
a man to do here in American today with regard to slavery--but ventures, or is driven, to make some such desperate answer to the following, while professing to speak absolutely, and as a private man--from which what new and singular of social duties might be inferred?
But still thy words at random, as before, Argue thy inexperience what behooves
From hard assaies and ill successes past A faithful Leader, not to hazard all Through wayes of danger by himself untri'd.
They will dance, and it behooves
thy father, who has swept all the hills of all the elephants, to double-chain his pickets to-night.
But once posted in the bank, he fell for a time into a high degree of good fortune, which, as it was only a longer way about to fresh disaster, it behooves
me to explain.
me to be calm and patient, to learn the way of the people, to get a clear idea of the method of my loss, and the means of getting materials and tools; so that in the end, perhaps, I may make another.
you, fellow-countrymen, to consider in what aspect we shall stand before the world, and what will be the verdict of impartial history, should we suffer these accumulated outrages to go unavenged.
Jove, moreover, has vouchsafed you to wield the sceptre and to uphold righteousness, that you may take thought for your people under you; therefore it behooves
you above all others both to speak and to give ear, and to out the counsel of another who shall have been minded to speak wisely.
The sight of that sap, as it exudes with the heat, is painful to me, Richard, Really, it behooves
the owner of woods so extensive as mine, to be cautious what example he sets his people, who are already felling the forests as if no end could be found to their treasures, nor any limits to their extent.
One of its lessons, for instance, might be, that it behooves
men, and especially men of benevolence, to consider well what they are about, and, before acting on their philanthropic purposes, to be quite sure that they comprehend the nature and all the relations of the business in hand.
So it behooves
us to leave at the first moment that appears at all propitious.