Hunt, roused the ire
of M'Lellan; who, calling to mind old grievances, began to look round for his rifle, as if he really intended to carry his threat into execution and shoot him on the spot; and it was with some difficulty that Mr.
My error was my error, and my crime My crime; whatever, for itself condemned, And will alike be punished, whether thou Reign or reign not--though to that gentle brow Willingly I could fly, and hope thy reign, From that placid aspect and meek regard, Rather than aggravate my evil state, Would stand between me and thy Father's ire
I dread more than the fire of Hell) A shelter and a kind of shading cool Interposition, as a summer's cloud.
He endeavored, in a general way, to express a particular disapproval, and only succeeded in arousing the ire
and opposition of his father-in-law.
He swallowed his ire
for the moment, but he afterwards wrote to decline further attendance in the case.
Time and again the colossal bull tossed the enormous tiger high into the air, but each time that the huge cat touched the ground he returned to the encounter with apparently undiminished strength, and seemingly increased ire
I could not suppress a low laugh; there was ire
in her glance and defiance in her attitude.
For once he fain had quenched the Maenad's fire; And of the tuneful Nine provoked the ire
The fellow knew his master's plans sufficiently well to understand that he had done something to arouse the ire
of the Big Bwana and that it would fare ill with them all if they were overtaken in Big Bwana's country.
But one thing they lacked, the thing that he possessed, the flame of mastery that would not quench, that burned fiercely as ever in the disease- wasted body, and that was ever ready to flare forth and scorch and singe them with its ire
And at the words Michael bristled, dragged himself clear of the woman's detaining hands, and, with a snarl, whirled about to get a look at the black boy who must have just then entered the room and aroused the white god's ire
. But there was no black boy.
Oliver's offence having been explained to him, with such exaggerations as the ladies thought best calculated to rouse his ire
, he unlocked the cellar-door in a twinkling, and dragged his rebellious apprentice out, by the collar.
what doubt we to incense His utmost ire
? which to the highth enrag'd, Will either quite consume us, and reduce To nothing this essential, happier farr Then miserable to have eternal being: Or if our substance be indeed Divine, And cannot cease to be, we are at worst On this side nothing; and by proof we feel Our power sufficient to disturb his Heav'n, And with perpetual inrodes to Allarme, Though inaccessible, his fatal Throne: Which if not Victory is yet Revenge.