Then, by a sudden revolution from hope to utter despair, he fell upon his knees, and commenced a prayer, in which cries for mercy to God and to his kinsman were wildly and blasphemously mingled.
The name of God was distinctly audible, but it was awfully and blasphemously blended with sounds that may not be repeated.
Captain Oleson swore blasphemously
, and sent a house-boy to bring whisky and soda.
He was enraged at having yielded to the temptation, and cursed himself blasphemously
Here, Eneas is reacting to perhaps the deepest breach of legality yet committed in the work: one of Turnus's vassals, fearing that his leader will lose in the trial by combat, an outcome he blasphemously
calls an "vnrecht vrtail" [unjust verdict/decision] (11776), interrupts it by killing one of Eneas's men.
The process certainly doesn't need to be reinvented--or for that matter thoughtlessly and blasphemously
trivialized, by a brief, necessarily superficial televised debate.
Both prayers, of course, show up blasphemously
modified in "A Clean Well-Lighted Place" as the so-called nada prayers, again showing a distinct lack of faith in God.
burned the Quran as a deliberate affront, Tamburlaine addresses Mahomet as if he were a god, defying him to "work a miracle" and claiming that he is "not worthy to be worshipped / That suffers flames of fire to burn the writ / Wherein the sum of thy religion rests" (5.
To paraphrase Metz, their witness to the presence of God not in spite of history but in and through histories inscribed blasphemously
on women's bodies represents a refusal to be consoled by myths.
Meanwhile, migrant Visayans and other Filipinos overseas bring with them the devotion to the Santo Nino, humorously if a tad blasphemously
caricatured by Filipino-American stand-up comic Rex Navarrete as the Pinoy version of Superman and the toy soldiers of the West.
The reader, interpreting through Rider's perspective, begins, as John Limon notes, to see black "life blasphemously
as a crap game with loaded dice" (428).
In a witty play of deconstruction of the tale in Genesis, Derrida suggests that rather than for blasphemously
attempting to deify ourselves by building a tower high enough to reach the heavens, God instead cast mankind into a confusion of tongues for the greater sin of trying to conquer the world with a single dominant language.