Insue

In`sue´


v. i.1.See Ensue, v. i.
References in periodicals archive ?
Claps (INSUE, Universidad Nacional de Tucuman, Argentina), and Dr.
BIRMINGHAM: MOTM Stockdale 9, Colin 6, Dean 7, Roberts 7, Grounds 5, Gardner 7 (N'Doye 86), Kieftenbeld 7, Maghoma 7 (Insue 72, 6), Davis 6, Boga 7, Gallagher 7.
By our first strange and fatal interview By all desyres which thereof did insue: By our long sterving hopes, by that remorce Which my words masculine persuasive force Begott in thee, and by the memoree Of hurts, which Spyes and Rivalls threatened mee, (1-6) This passionately overwrought speech is followed by "I calmely begg" (7), but the speaker is anything but calm, his lack of self-awareness rendering him rather difficult to take seriously.
Non may be lyke to hys perfy3t holynes, So nobyll a doctor, constant and trwe; Aftyr hys conuersyon neuer mutable, but styll insue The lawys of God to teche euer more and more, As Holy Scrypture tellyth whoso lyst to loke perfore.
And this stands with natural reason, and the convenience of human Societys, (i) without which confusion and dissolution of government would insue. (j) For every Man would thereby be put into a condition not only to dispute the Lawfulness of every thing commanded, but also the power and authority of Laws in inflicting punishment in whatsoever they should Judge not Lawfull, wherein every Man would be a Judge of the Lawfullness of the Comand the Lawfulnes (k) of inflicting the penalty and consequently of (l) the Lawfulnes of resistance when and how he please;
Meme emmaillote dans son espece de toile, le petit cadavre contrariait les ferveurs : il n'etait pas d'ici, l'avait jamais ete, il provenait d'une vaste rumeur encore insue en nous et on le transportait comme roche brisee d'une lune a la suite d'un grand crime (134).
When controverting Thomas Danson's Calvinist view of even Adam's predestination, for example, Marvell is quick to pick up on that writer's instancing "a Writing-Master's directing his Scholars hand": "what Christian but would rather wish he had never known Writing-Master, than to subscribe such an Opinion; and that God should make an innocent Creature in this manner to do a forbidden Act, for which so dreadful a vengeance was to insue upon him and his posterity?" (Prose Works 2:469).