lxxxi


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Adj.1.lxxxi - being one more than eightylxxxi - being one more than eighty    
cardinal - being or denoting a numerical quantity but not order; "cardinal numbers"
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Emerson has little to say in the homilies about the heavenly reward for a life of self-reliance, but he is very specific about the earthly benefits of such an existence in Sermon LXXXI on Matthew 7:20, By their fruits, ye shall know them, first preached on 4 July 1830.
Salmond, Introduction, in Science of Legal Method: Select Essays by Various Authors lxxv, lxxxi (Ernest Bruncken & Layton B.
Death made itself heard in lyric LXXXI, answering back to Tennyson's grief.
131) CLS, Plainte presentee par l'Internationale de l'education (IE), la Federation des enseignants canadiens et la Societe des enseignants du Manitoba (MTS) contre le gouvernement du Canada (Manitoba), Cas no 1928, 310e Rapport, Bulletin Officiel, vol LXXXI, 1998, serie B, no 2, 124 [Cas no 1928].
In Canto LXXXI, critics have seen a kind of rehearsal of the history of English versification that even includes the pentameter Pound had so vehemently rejected; Kenner identifies there "a courtship with the eponymous English decasyllabic itself, since Chaucer the language's most pervasive measure.
6) Letters Patent Constituting the Office of the Governor-General, George R, Proclamation, 1 October 1947 C Gaz LXXXI, No 12.
Emerson did not hesitate to tell his listeners that they would "be ground to powder" (Sermon LXVII, 148) if they went against the moral law, or that existing individuals were no more than fragments (Sermons LXXXI and LXXXII).
And the conversation left a trace: the phosphorescence of "Canto LXXXI.
A variant of this verse was printed in the prolegomena to the works of Isidore of Seville in PL, LXXXI, col.
16) II sonetto LXXXI termina con un'accorata domanda: "Qual gratia, qual amore, o qual destino/mi dara penne in guisa di colomba,/ch'i mi riposi, et levimi da terra?
Like many readers, Revell is drawn to the luminous moments of The Cantos, the moments when Pound stops hectoring and preaching, stops spewing venom, and he tells himself, as in Canto LXXXI, to "Learn of the green world what can be thy place.