Tom, if it ain't unregular and irreligious
to sejest it," I says, "there's an old rusty saw-blade around yonder sticking under the weather-boarding behind the smoke-house.
I went directly home, and told the story of my wrongs to Master Hugh; and I am happy to say of him, irreligious
as he was, his conduct was heavenly, compared with that of his brother Thomas under similar circumstances.
you think me, I daresay, an irreligious
dog: but my heart swells with gratitude to the beneficent God of this earth just now.
If you're a religious woman, give me a irreligious
He is irreligious
and liberal; he is agitating this matter of the theatre; he frequents the Bonapartists; he takes the side of that rector.
Bingley, when questioned by Jane, had long ago asserted his blamelessness in the affair; that proud and repulsive as were his manners, she had never, in the whole course of their acquaintance-- an acquaintance which had latterly brought them much together, and given her a sort of intimacy with his ways-- seen anything that betrayed him to be unprincipled or unjust--anything that spoke him of irreligious
or immoral habits; that among his own connections he was esteemed and valued-- that even Wickham had allowed him merit as a brother, and that she had often heard him speak so affectionately of his sister as to prove him capable of some amiable feeling; that had his actions been what Mr.
Nor is this to be wondered at: for subject as Christianity is to the assaults of unprincipled foes, we are naturally disposed to regard everything like an exposure of ecclesiastical misconduct as the offspring of malevolence or irreligious
She was no theologian, but she felt that here was a very foolish old man, as well as a very irreligious
As stroke follows stroke, and he continues to hold his opponent, a wild exhilaration surges through him, followed by a sort of awe, as if he were doing something wrong, even irreligious
Father Sergius knew this common, cold, conventional, and most irreligious
He had always been irreligious
, scoffing good-naturedly at the sky-pilots and their immortality of the soul.
For the population and magistrates of London were prevailingly Puritan, and the great body of the Puritans, then as always, were strongly opposed to the theater as a frivolous and irreligious
thing--an attitude for which the lives of the players and the character of many plays afforded, then as almost always, only too much reason.