Thus it is peremptorily
his Majesty's orders that the whole French inhabitants of these Districts be removed; and I am, through his Majesty's goodness, directed to allow you liberty to carry off your money and household goods, as many as you can without discommoding the vessels you go in.
The other, that you do not peremptorily
break off, in any business, in a fit of anger; but howsoever you show bitterness, do not act anything, that is not revocable.
Next day Davout rode out early and, after asking Balashev to come to him, peremptorily
requested him to remain there, to move on with the baggage train should orders come for it to move, and to talk to no one except Monsieur de Castres.
The clerk became the legislator, and those very peremptorily
gave laws whose business it was, at first, only to transcribe them.
It would have been idle for me to have attempted resuming the interview so peremptorily
terminated by Marnoo, who was evidently little disposed to compromise his own safety by any rash endeavour to ensure mine.
Get off your foot," it commanded so peremptorily
, so humanly, as again to startle Michael and made him quest about the steerage for the god-throat that had uttered it.
He made an attempt to get away when Emily and Cecilia approached, and was peremptorily
recalled to his duty.
The counting house clerk was just going to jump down, but on second thoughts he shouted peremptorily
to the peasants instead, and beckoned to them to come up.
Tulliver so peremptorily
refused to receive anything in repayment from Mr.
She told him of the reason for the attack upon her earlier in the day, attributing it to an attempt on the part of a certain baron, Peter of Colfax, to abduct her, his suit for her hand having been peremptorily
and roughly denied by her father.
For, though himself and boat's crew remained untainted, and though his ship was half a rifle-shot off, and an incorruptible sea and air rolling and flowing between; yet conscientiously adhering to the timid quarantine of the land, he peremptorily
refused to come into direct contact with the Pequod.
When Emma afterwards heard that Jane Fairfax had been seen wandering about the meadows, at some distance from Highbury, on the afternoon of the very day on which she had, under the plea of being unequal to any exercise, so peremptorily
refused to go out with her in the carriage, she could have no doubtputting every thing together that Jane was resolved to receive no kindness from her.