The Strand Magazine, 22 tomas

Priekinis viršelis
Sir George Newnes
G. Newnes, 1901
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551 psl. - I have found that man one mass of bruises from the top of his head to the soles of his feet, and I have seen him succumb in six days, and I attribute it to this treatment.
261 psl. - The astonishment which I felt on first seeing a party of Fuegians on a wild and broken shore will never be forgotten by me, for the reflection at once rushed into my mind— such were our ancestors.
261 psl. - For my own part I would as soon be descended from that heroic little monkey, who braved his dreaded enemy in order to save the life of his keeper; or from that old baboon, who, descending from the mountains, carried away in triumph his young comrade from a crowd of astonished dogs...
196 psl. - And of all manner of debtors pious people building churches they can't pay for, are the most detestable nonsense to me. Can't you preach and pray behind the hedges — or in a sandpit — or a coalhole — first? And of all manner of churches thus idiotically built, iron churches are the damnablest to me. And of all the sects of believers in any ruling spirit — Hindoos, Turks, Feather Idolaters, and Mumbo Jumbo, Log and Fire Worshippers — who want churches, your modern English Evangelical sect...
28 psl. - That wretched-looking hand-tentacle sticking out of its jar seemed to have a sort of limp appeal for lost possibilities ; it haunts me still, although, of course, it is really in the end a far more humane proceeding than our earthly method of leaving children to grow into human beings, and then making machines of them.
124 psl. - Has anything escaped me?" I asked with some self-importance. "I trust that there is nothing of consequence which I have overlooked?" "I am afraid, my dear Watson, that most of your conclusions were erroneous. When I said that you stimulated me I meant, to be frank, that in noting your fallacies I was occasionally guided towards the truth. Not that you are entirely wrong in this instance. The man is certainly a country practitioner. And he walks a good deal.
256 psl. - The principal objects of the Society would be to make the cultivators of Science acquainted with each other to stimulate one another to new 'exertions to bring the objects of science more before the public eye and to take measures for advancing its interests and accelerating its progress.
260 psl. - I endeavoured to do, and, discussion not being invited, the communication would have passed without comment if a young man had not risen in the Section, and by his intelligent observations created a lively interest in the new theory. The young man was William Thomson...
249 psl. - Out of the envelope he took a half - sheet of foolscap paper folded into four. This he opened and spread flat upon the table. Across the middle of it a single sentence had been formed by the expedient of pasting printed words upon it. It ran: "as you value your life or your reason keep away from the moor.
26 psl. - every citizen knows his place. He is born to that place, and the elaborate discipline of training and education and surgery he undergoes fits him at last so completely to it that he has neither ideas nor organs for any purpose beyond it.

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