Any student can belong to
it who is a German by birth.
Therefore it is that these Rhine castles thrill me with a sense of poetry; they belong to
the grand historic life of humanity, and raise up for me the vision of an echo.
Kasatsky did not belong to
the first two sets, but was readily welcomed in the others.
Most of the animals and plants which live close round any small piece of ground, could live on it (supposing it not to be in any way peculiar in its nature), and may be said to be striving to the utmost to live there; but, it is seen, that where they come into the closest competition with each other, the advantages of diversification of structure, with the accompanying differences of habit and constitution, determine that the inhabitants, which thus jostle each other most closely, shall, as a general rule, belong to
what we call different genera and orders.
They seemed more directly to belong to
the Arangi and to him.
IT WAS an high speech of Seneca (after the manner of the Stoics), that the good things, which belong to
prosperity, are to be wished; but the good things, that belong to
adversity, are to be admired.
They belong to
King Grisly-beard, hadst thou taken him, they had all been thine.
As the travellers journeyed on their way, they were alarmed by repeated cries for assistance; and when they rode up to the place from whence they came, they were surprised to find a horse-litter placed upon the ground, beside which sat a young woman, richly dressed in the Jewish fashion, while an old man, whose yellow cap proclaimed him to belong to
the same nation, walked up and down with gestures expressive of the deepest despair, and wrung his hands, as if affected by some strange disaster.
We are not so unlucky," said the new ruler, "for this Palace and the Emerald City belong to
us, and we can do just as we please.
though this is what Socrates regards as a proof that a city is entirely one), for the word All is used in two senses; if it means each individual, what Socrates proposes will nearly take place; for each person will say, this is his own son, and his own wife, and his own property, and of everything else that may happen to belong to
him, that it is his own.
I hardly seem yet," returned Charles Darnay, "to belong to
this world again.
These belong to
the fourth class of the enumerated cases, as they have an evident connection with the preservation of the national peace.