"Before God and man, I will avouch
the deed," answered Endicott.
Does not the previous argument imply clearly that we should send him to those who profess and avouch
that they are the common teachers of all Hellas, and are ready to impart instruction to any one who likes, at a fixed price?
"You are about to hear," said Aramis, "an account which few indeed could now avouch
; for it refers to a secret which they imagined buried with the dead, entombed in the abyss of the confessional."
, nodding her horse-like head and rolling her eyes.
Two mediciners, as they called themselves, the one a monk, the other a barber, appeared, and avouched
they knew nothing of the materials, excepting that they savoured of myrrh and camphire, which they took to be Oriental herbs.
Horatio, indeed, accepts the "sensible and true avouch
/ Of mine own eyes" (1.1.57) once he has visually taken in, and been impressed by, the form of the ghost.
Laima Jansone, author of a new work, will also participate in the performance with acoustic and electric kokles, gongs and bells, as well as DJ Monsta whose intellectual diversions continually avouch
his great taste and boundless creativity.
Wright, in a much admired article on Shakespeare's use of the rhetorical figure known as hendiadys, showed were especially characteristic of Shakespeare during the Hamlet period: "the sensible and true avouch
/ Of my own eyes" (1.46-47); "the thought [grosse Q2] and scope of my opinion" (1.57); "ratified by law and heraldry" (1.75); Wright added a supplementary list of "phrases that, if not hendiadys, are close, or odd," among them "this same strict and most observant watch" (1.60), "Of inapproved [unimproved Q2] mettle hot and full" (1.80), "For food and diet to some enterprise / That hath a stomach in't" (1.83-84).
The author of the 1641 document wrote, "long did she preach, and longer I dare avouch
than some of the audience were willing." (18)
I cannot avouch
it for an absolute certainty but it appears no ways incredible." (297)
upon a publike stage, in the sight of all the people; where all the beholders eyes are attentively bent to looke and pry in the least circumstance of their secretest drifts: Which should make Kings the more carefull not to harbour the secretest thought in their minde, but such as in the owne time they shall not be ashamed openly to avouch
Frazier's final chapter ends with a "tableau" of Inman's reclining, shot and wounded, in Ada's lap and the author's characterization of it: "A scene of such quiet and peace that the observer on the ridge could avouch
to it later in such a way as might lead those of glad temperaments to imagine some conceivable history where long decades of happy union stretched before the two on the ground" (353).