but supposing the invader of domestic bliss to betake himself away at the first rush of the harem's lord, then is it very diverting to watch that lord.
The same secludedness and isolation to which the schoolmaster whale betakes himself in his advancing years, is true of all aged Sperm Whales.
Often of a long winter's evening we would first have tea at the big round table, and then betake
ourselves to our work; the while that, to amuse the child and to keep her out of mischief, the old lady would set herself to tell stories.
This unhappy man had made the very principle of his life to consist in the pursuit and systematic exercise revenge; and when, by its completest triumph consummation that evil principle was left with no further material to support it -- when, in short, there was no more Devil's work on earth for him to do, it only remained for the unhumanised mortal to betake
himself whither his master would find him tasks enough, and pay him his wages duly.
His second object was to provide beforehand for destroying all traces of the destination to which he might betake
himself when he left Aldborough on the wedding-day.
themselves to Moon-light Reason, as a more excellent and infallible Guide to the Knowledge and Practice of Religion than Revelation' (v).
The first clinical description of (RLS) was provided in the mid 1600's by the English physician Thomas Willis who stated "Wherefore to some, when being abed they betake
themselves to sleep, presently in the Arms and Legs, leaping and Contractions of the tendons, and so great a Restlessness and Tossing of their members ensue, that the diseased are no more able to sleep, than if they were in a Place of greatest torture." Over two hundred years later, the physician Ekbom coined the phrase "Restless Legs" and stated that "The syndrome is so common and causes such suffering that it should be known to every physician."
But before this new creek could betake
itself unto The Woods beyond, it must pass through The Pool, which was a hole that Erosion had formed and filled with muddy water.
[TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII.] It is narrated in the compositions of philosophers that scorpions are not born in the same manner like other living beings but that they devour the bowels of their mother and, after gnawing through the belly, betake
themselves to the desert.
As a verb, derived from a bandon, it developed from the original meaning 'be/have under control/at one's disposal' to 'betake
oneself under the authority/control' to 'give oneself/someone up' (indirect object) to 'forsake, banish; leave someone to one's late' (direct object), thus making up the sememes of ModE abandon.
To accomplish the porpoise objectives was betake
to realize the tests pursuant to the requests of factorial orthogonal complete experiment at two levels, such [2.sup.n] ([2.sup.4] = 16 tests).
They cannot maintain the competition, they will be preyed upon and overreached, they will not respect themselves, they will grow discouraged, they will, many of them, betake
themselves of idleness, vice, and crime; by all these conjoint influences they will be kept down and gradually diminished in numbers."