That would disable him; but he has one knee, and good part
of the other left, you know.
Many articles of clothing and a good part
of my plate have since been picked up in different quarters of the town, lint the furniture in general was cut to pieces before it was thrown out of the house, and most of the beds cut open, and the feathers thrown out of the windows.
I take the imputation in good part
, as a compliment to the just delineation of my female characters; and though I am bound to attribute much of the severity of my censors to this suspicion, I make no effort to refute it, because, in my own mind, I am satisfied that if a book is a good one, it is so whatever the sex of the author may be.
They had each cut a great hazel stick for a riding-whip, and laid it on a little too hard; but I took it in good part
, till at last I thought we had had enough, so I stopped two or three times by way of a hint.
Natasha again cried boldly, with saucy gaiety, confident that her prank would be taken in good part
As they lay screaming and rolling upon the ground in agony, Jurgis rushed to help them, and as a result he lost a good part
of the skin from the inside of one of his hands.
A good part
of his face was covered with patches and bandages, and all the rest of his head was covered and concealed by them.
He had done a good part
in saving himself, who was a little piece of the army.
Therefore it is most necessary, that the church, by doctrine and decree, princes by their sword, and all learnings, both Christian and moral, as by their Mercury rod, do damn and send to hell for ever, those facts and opinions tending to the support of the same; as hath been already in good part
We staid all night with the good monks at the convent of Ramleh, and in the morning got up and galloped the horses a good part
of the distance from there to Jaffa, or Joppa, for the plain was as level as a floor and free from stones, and besides this was our last march in Holy Land.
But Aunt Olivia and Uncle Robert took it in good part
and waved their hands back to us with peals of laughter.
But as our gentle reader may possibly have a better opinion of the young gentleman than her ladyship, and may even have some concern, should it be apprehended that, during this unhappy separation from Sophia, he took up his residence either at an inn, or in the street; we shall now give an account of his lodging, which was indeed in a very reputable house, and in a very good part
of the town.