But in Jerry's vocabulary, "Mister Haggin" possessed all the definiteness of sound and meaning that the word "master" possesses in the vocabularies of humans
in relation to their dogs.
First, let all humans
inform themselves of the inevitable and eternal cruelty by the means of which only can animals be compelled to perform before revenue-paying audiences.
At a glance he saw that she was of no race of humans
that he had come in contact with since his arrival upon Caprona--there was no trace about her form or features of any relationship to those low orders of men, nor was she appareled as they--or, rather, she did not entirely lack apparel as did most of them.
Now, except by flying, no one can reach the island in the Serpentine, for the boats of humans
are forbidden to land there, and there are stakes round it, standing up in the water, on each of which a bird-sentinel sits by day and night.
The population of the island, Montgomery informed me, now numbered rather more than sixty of these strange creations of Moreau's art, not counting the smaller monstrosities which lived in the undergrowth and were without human
It was the prognostication of the philosopher who sees human
thought, volatilized by the press, evaporating from the theocratic recipient.
Especially the human
world, the human
sea:--towards IT do I now throw out my golden angle-rod and say: Open up, thou human
Absolute continuity of motion is not comprehensible to the human
I craved human
companionship, and, coming off the poop, took my place by the side of the boatswain (a man whom I did not like) in a comparatively dry spot where at worst we had water only up to our knees.
A hideous roar broke from his titanic lungs--a roar which ended in a long-drawn scream that is more human
than the death-cry of a tortured woman--more human
but more awesome.
As a curious chapter in the history of the human
mind, its growth might be traced from Rousseau and St.
They were the productions of different minds and of adverse passions; one, ascending for the foundation of human
government to the laws of nature and of God, written upon the heart of man; the other, resting upon the basis of human
institutions, and prescriptive law, and colonial charter.