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Fuzzy and Neutrosophic Analysis of Women with Hiv/Aids

By: W. B. Vasantha Kandasamy and Florentin Smarandache

...cy organizations are dedicated specifically to the interest of women and have voiced to protect women from contracting HIV by sexual transmission a... ...fected husbands W 4 - Uneducated rural women in villages do not have any voice or respect or any form of policymaking, regarding family or chil... ...nutritious food W 8 - Women are not decision makers for women W 9 - No voice basically in the traditional set up When we arrive at these at... ...rt feels that the role models for women in India are either the women who are actresses or the epic women like Sita, Savithri, Andal, Nalayini, Radh... ...s women are asked to encourage their husbands to visit CSWs. The majority of actresses who are taken as easy role models are women who lead flimsy ... ...at is why the present youth, have mainly have their role models as actor and actresses, fully for getting themselves and the fact that it is only o... ...d so she referred her to the CRC hospital in the Tiruchi Bus stand. There an American doctor checked her and he said she should go for blood test. ... ...emes, K. K. (1991) Sexually Transmitted Diseases in the AIDS Era. Scientific American, No. 264, 62-69. 291 7. Armstrong, S. (1994) Culture of M... ...sney, M. A. and Smith, A. W. (1999) Critical Delays in HIV Testing and Care, American Behavioral Scientist, Vol. 42, 1162- 1174. 24. Chin J. (199...

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The Power in You

By: Wally Amos

...etely. You know what's right and best for you. Listen to your small inner voice, don't ignore its urgings. Above all, love yourself wholeheartedly ... ... THE POWER IN YOU 120 there were twenty, three million native,bom, adult Americans who could neither read nor write. These millions were called "fu... ...of the employees, while also entertaining and educating them. Actors and actresses use their imagination to portray characters they have never met ... ...ough a lecture by a speaker who delivered his speech in a dull, monotone voice where the only benefit you received from the talk was a good sleep? ... ... the thing they all have in common is a "Burning Desire. " Listen to the voice of desire within you. Interpret it positively. Then fasten your seat... ...dia's independence. It was faith that helped Martin Luther King, Jr. open American so' ciety to people of all races, creed, and color. It was faith...

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Yellow on the Outside, Shame on the inside : Asian Culture Revealed

By: Chi, Anson

...ually comprised of minorities, not Caucasian. And as everyone knows, Native Americans were here first when they massively outnumbered early European... ...ucasians in America have mixed — blood: Jewish blood, Spanish blood, Native American blood, and even African blood. Also, don't you find it ironic t... ...d since we're the minorities, we've been emblematically segregated as Asian Americans, African Americans, and even Jewish Americans, but the strange... ...Maybe I'll luck out with just leaving a message. "Hello?" an unrecognizable voice gently mutters. Emilie? Maybe I dialed the wrong number. “ ” Johnso... ...mutters. Emilie? Maybe I dialed the wrong number. “ ” Johnson? It's Emilie's voice. “ ” Hey, yeah, it's me. You sound sleepy. Did you forget whom I wa... ....ghetto. It's what peasants eat," Emilie stresses, a hint of disgust in her voice. I see... I pause, not saying a word after that. Oh, no not Emilie... ...ople think of Hollywood as the movie capital of the world, where actors and actresses flow like water from a fountain. That's true, for the most part...

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The Soul Bearer

By: Jonathan Cross

... loving relationship between the soul of the Red Man and all living things, his voice filled with pride. But when he spoke of his bloodline his tone... ...ition and moved to the lectern in a measured walk. He began in a loud and clear voice: " We are here to mark and witness a day of reconciliation be­... ... Uni­ versity. He was also required to maintain a rigorous teaching schedule in American Indian Culture and Artifacts. In addition, he had contracte... ...d done so often when he was a young boy. He could still hear his grandfather's voice, "Always questions, never answers, eh, my young brave." 'Richa... ...est. He of­ ten felt dumb in her presence when she started talking about Native American history. But right now all he could feel was how much he mi... ...m of a necklace draped smoothly just above her breast. A row of square, silver American Indian amulets diagonally circled her waist from the top of... ...ollywood producers, deal makers, and men on the hunt for young, nubile would-be actresses, who were, them­ selves trying to snare a vulnerable movie ... ...rying to snare a vulnerable movie producer. But, more often than not, the young actresses just got laid for the price of a hollow promise. Ninety m...

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And Gulliver Returns Book IV : A Look at Our Human Values

By: Lemuel Gulliver XVI

...s losing one‘s job. Sex makes us happier, as does enjoying one‘s job. The Americans, who spend much more time working are much higher on the happine... ...ed at home, in your neighborhood or in school is the truth, divine truth. Americans eat with their forks in their right hands, Europeans with the for... ...ies ate their meals together. She was appalled by the poor manners of the American students. Her mother had taught her good table manners at home, r... ... we have. But celebrity status does not make a person all-knowing! A loud voice is no assurance that truth is being spoken. Nor is an army of parrots... ... to it. And as we approach it, its ring should be louder‖ -- ―But the voices of the ignorant may drown it out! We have to continually be aware t... ...e ready to devour him. The atheist yelled ‗Oh my God!‘ Time stopped and a voice from the clouds said, ‗All your life you have denied my existence, bu... ...Monet; musicians like John Lennon, Elton John; and a number of actors and actresses. Aren‘t we lucky that those people didn‘t choose a quick and eas...

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Listen with Your Heart

By: Barbara Scott

...ess grip kept her from falling. “It wasn’t his fault, Mr. Faraday.” Her voice came out so strangled, it startled her and must have surprised Fara... ...t’s a fine, fearsome ogre you make, Faraday,” interrupted a gently reproving voice with a touch of a brogue in it. “Tell me, do you plan to grind th... ... His snoring began again, so loud until it all but drowned out the haunting voice that rose from the stage. Morgan brushed and folded her father’s ... ...bout making the arrangements already. We believe if you were married to an American citizen— “ He exploded. “Married? You must be mad. I’ve bar... ...t been?” “My name is Falkner. And I’ve been here long enough to know how Americans treat intruders.” The man was as tall as Daniel, and block s... ...t the kind of patriotic hokum the audience eats up. There must be a lot of actresses out there who could do well by the part. Hell, with a little ... ...y realistic look to them. At the same time, they call to mind a distinctly American spirit.” “It must have cost a fortune.” “It did. But worth ... ..., it’s the only sensible thing to do. But why me? There must be a hundred actresses out there who could play the part.” “Funny, Cully said almost...

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An Apostate: Nawin of Thais

By: Steven David Justin Sills

...and time seemed reassuringly cognate. With the memory of that light, white American, Kimberly Debecrois--or something French--pulling away from his gr... ...ully that he began to believe it himself. On canvas, distorting the French-American into an Asian half-breed and a lady of the night, he brought to hi... ...inating, he thought about how each year for his birthday she had fixed her American born, but not raised, angel food cake burnished in icing, and brou... ...rains, hail, and the flash flood at their feet. The drone of these distant voices was of forty, and each repeated it to the other forty times. Forty w... ...ild fleeing a bully (albeit that the bully in his case was the deprecating voice within himself that censured him for being entirely lost at forty), h... ... which he called "stroking the bone", paid most attention to him who had a voice that ripped through the silence. "Since you were about ready to go on... ...spite a few strange caprices that blew in here and there. "Supermodels and actresses are considered universally beautiful but I don't think it has muc... ...nd the normal range for most men to find in a partner that supermodels and actresses are depicted and believed as some type of a universal beauty. The...

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The Path of Splitness

By: Indrek Pringi

...ew lions? When there were millions of grazing animals? Why didn’t the North American natives colonize the land where millions of bison lived? It ... ...hapter Three: Summary of Hominid-Human development 205 The earliest North American cultures invented bone-tools and flint tools by themselves. B... ...plitting with crude stones as the first form of stone technology. After North American humans began splitting Mammoth-bones: did they start evolving... ...ndividual could compete for attention against all of the hundreds-thousands of voices-people in that overpopulated communal cell: so the spectators c... ...is supposed to get even slightly upset, nobody is even allowed to raise their voices, or speak in an unseemly fashion, or horrors of horrors: speak w... ...parental authority figures are allowed to speak when they please, raise their voices when they please, and punish their legalized children as arbitr... ...r, and there will be billions of movie- producers and directors and actors and actresses: all a thousand times more creative than what we have now. ...

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Analysis of Social Aspects of Migrant Labourers Living with Hiv/Aids Using Fuzzy Theory and Neutrosophic Cognitive Maps

By: W. B. Vasantha Kandasamy and Florentin Smarandache

...ool of refugees, waiting in a political refugee camp in Turkey to get the American visa, a% have the chance to be accepted – where a varies in the s... ...job to keep up their living. They do not have union which can raise their voice at time of problems or any form of counselling or help as the types ... ... give counseling and solace to AIDS patients. When Hindu leaders can give voice and support for cancer patients why not for AIDS; was the question h... ... plays such an important role in shaping the popular culture, and because actresses and actors are seen as icons and role-models by the youth of tod... ... have popular celebrities like Shabana Azmi and Nafisa Ali who lend their voice for the cause of AIDS, on the international level the UNAIDS has rop... ...hat it would be a good social investment if, on the lines of European and American countries, we design counselling programs to be given to these pa... ... Holmes, K.K., “Sexually Transmitted Diseases in the AIDS Era” Scientific American, 264 (1991) 62-69. 8. Atanassov, K.T., “Intuitionistic Fuzzy Set...

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A Tramp Abroad

By: Mark Twain

...ves of foreign lands were very numerous. They hailed from every corner of the globe—for instruction is cheap in Heidelberg, and so is living, too. The... ... Go”ttingen, to fight with a Go”ttingen expert; if he is victorious, he will be invited to other colleges, or those colleges will send their experts t... ...only with the white corps, while we were their guests, and keep aloof from the caps of the other colors. Once I wished to examine some of the swords, ... ...weather. These preliminaries being ended, I went to my principal and asked him if he was ready. He spread himself out to his full width, and said in a... ...ly and forlorn, in the center of the vast solitude of his palm. He gazed at it and shuddered. And still mournfully contemplating it, he murmured in a ... ...nd ungovernable state. There was little of that sort of customary thing where the tenor and the soprano stand down by the footlights, warbling, with b... ...he water!” So the real rain was turned on and began to descend in gossamer lances to the mimic flower-beds and gravel walks of the stage. The richly d... ...above, and the illusion was not perfect, for one 285 A Tramp Abroad saw not only the strings but the brawny hand that manipu- lated them—and the acto...

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The Reef

By: Edith Wharton

...h other again, in London, some three months previously, at a dinner at the American Embassy, and when she had caught sight of him her smile had been l... .... Her husband had struck him as a characteristic speci- men of the kind of American as to whom one is not quite clear whether he lives in Europe in or... ... washed in with water-colour, all confirmed the evidence of her high sweet voice and of her quick incessant gestures.She was clearly an American, but ... ...er high sweet voice and of her quick incessant gestures.She was clearly an American, but with the loose native quality strained through a closer woof ... ...ine flame burns low in its possessors. The one or two really intel- ligent actresses he had known had struck him, in conversation, as either bovine or... ... few minutes’ chat, in which every word, and every tone of his companion’s voice, was like a sharp light flashed into aching eyes. He was glad when th... ...o choose his words, and he went on, more mindful of the inflections of his voice than of what he was actually saying: “Why on earth should we say good...

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Within the Tides Four Stories

By: Joseph Conrad

...ng except… .” Incipient grimness vanished out of Renouard’s aspect and his voice, while he hesitated as if re- flecting seriously before he changed hi... ...ed to the Editor were no emotions, but mere facts conveyed in a deliberate voice and in uninspired words. “That young lady came and sat down by me. Sh... ...rfume of which he said nothing either—of some perfume he did not know. Her voice was low and distinct. Her shoulders and her bare arms gleamed with an... ...though, Cloete; for company; liked to talk to all sorts there; just habit; American fashion. “So Cloete takes that chap out more than once. Not very g... ...ed himself as a journalist as certain kind of women give themselves out as actresses in the dock of a police-court. “He used to introduce himself to s...

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The Bostonians

By: Henry James

..., ‘ I shouldn’t tell you that I am very sorry to have kept you waiting.’ Her voice was low and agreeable—a cultivated voice—and she extended a slender... ...15 only, in the course of his subsequent acquaintance with her, did it find a voice; and then the sound remained in Ransom’s ear as one of the stranges... ...n which social re forms are usually discussed. She talked continually, in a voice of which the spring seemed broken, like that of an over worked bell... ...herself. There was a lithographic smoothness about her, and a mixture of the American matron and the public character. There was something public in h... ...and helpless miseries grow greater all the while? I am only a girl, a simple American girl, and of course I haven’t seen much, and there is a great de... ... an idea that in leaving them simply planted face to face (the terror of the American heart) she had so high a warrant; and presently Basil Ransom fel... ...upposed to have a remarkably insinuating way of waiting upon prime donne and actresses the morning after their arrival, or some times the very evenin...

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The Soul of a Bishop

By: H. G. Wells

...ordered hair and a pointing finger. A young man with a most disagree- able voice. At which the other sheep took heart and, deserting the num- bered su... ...le of minutes the affair had become highly improper. They had raised their voices, they had spo- ken with the utmost familiarity of almost unspeakable... ... cal dispensation. If I do not smoke—” He paused for a long time. Then his voice sounded again in the darkness, speaking quietly, speaking with a note... ...o shock and yet it had its standards, but here it was that the dancers and actresses and forgiven divorcees came in — and the bishops as a rule, a rul... ... reply. What was there for a bishop to object to? There was that admirable American widow, Lady Sunderbund. She was enor- mously rich, she was enthusi... ...The English were indolent, the French decadent, the Russians barbaric, the Americans basely democratic; the rest of the world was the “White man’s Bur...

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The Voyage Out

By: Virginia Woolf

... came up to her, laid his hand on her shoulder, and said, “Dear- est.” His voice was supplicating. But she shut her face away from him, as much as to ... ...in laying forks severely straight by the side of knives, she heard a man’s voice saying gloomily: “On a dark night one would fall down these stairs he... ... night one would fall down these stairs head foremost,” to which a woman’s voice added, “And be killed.” As she spoke the last words the woman stood i... ... judges, professors, states- men, editors, philanthropists, merchants, and actresses; what clubs they belonged to, where they lived, what games they p... ...“which shall it be?” “Balzac,” said Rachel, “or have you the Speech on the American Revolution, Uncle Ridley?” “The Speech on the American Revolution?... ... she darted and ejaculated he gave Rachel a sketch of the history of South American art. He would deal with one of his wife’s exclamations, and then r... ...essness to think or to look. She was turning over the slippery pages of an American magazine, when the hall door swung, a wedge of light fell upon the...

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Virgin Soil

By: Ivan S. Turgenev

... small, dark passage. “Is Nejdanov at home?” he called out in a deep, loud voice. “No, he’s not. I’m here. Come in,” an equally coarse woman’s voice r... ...habby coat on a nail, he went into the room from whence issued the woman’s voice. It was a narrow, untidy room, with dull green coloured walls, badly ... ... seemed to amuse him. “What is the meaning of this?” he asked in a squeaky voice. “A duet? Why not a trio? And where’s the chief tenor? “Do you mean N... ...verly clean), frequented the theatre, and had many protegees among variety actresses, with whom he conversed in some extraordinary jargon meant to be ... ...contained nothing but a few painted wooden chairs and a couch covered with American cloth. There were pictures everywhere of an indifferent variety . ... ...ands. They are not heroes, not even ‘heroes of labour’ as some crank of an American, or Englishman, called them in a book he wrote for the edification...

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Babbitt

By: Sinclair Lewis

...d- morning sound, a sound infuriating and inescapable. Not till the rising voice of the motor told him that the Ford was moving was he released from t... ...lin Avenue & 3d St., N.E Zenith Omar Gribble, Esq., 376 North American Building, Zenith. Dear Mr. Gribble: Your letter of the twentieth t... ...rs and was merry at home over games of Hearts and Old Maid. He had a tenor voice, wavy chestnut hair, and a mustache like a camel’s-hair brush. Babbit... ...ftsman, George F. Babbitt. He grumbled to Stanley Graff, “That tan-colored voice of Chet’s gets on my nerves,” yet he was aroused and in one swoop he ... ...ompson, the old-fashioned, lean Yankee, rugged, traditional, stage type of American business man, and Babbitt, the plump, smooth, efficient, up-to-the... ...uch amused by the antiquated provincialism as any proper Englishman by any American. He knew himself to be of a breeding altogether more esthetic and ... ...to grab this celebrated Thespian off his lovely aggregation of beauti- ful actresses—and I got to admit I butted right into his dressing-room and told...

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The Pit a Story of Chicago

By: Frank Norris

...tion to (I) the production, (2) the distribution, (3) the consump- tion of American wheat. When complete, they will form the story of a crop of wheat ... ...the words, “sixty-one, sixty- two, and two is sixty-four.” Behind them the voice con- tinued: “They say Porteous will peg the market at twenty-six.” “... ... of herself when the instant came for her to speak, and it was in a steady voice and without embarrassment that she said: “I beg your pardon, but I be... ...ul ermine-trimmed cape, whose hair was powdered— exclaim at the top of her voice, as if the mere declaration of fact was final, absolutely the last wo... ... wear them after all. My poor little flowers.” But she showed him a single American Beauty, pinned to the shoulder of her gown beneath her cape. “Yes,... ...n his studio and regularly kow-tow to it, and talk about the ‘decadence of American industrial arts.’ I’ve heard him. I say it’s pure affectation, tha... ...eprecatory demeanour; as a jolly and roistering “high roller,” addicted to actresses, suppers, and to bath- ing in champagne. In the Democratic press ...

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The New Machiavelli

By: H. G. Wells

...sting the jungle growth of Zululand into the fire. Well, Master Dick,” the voice of this cosmic calamity would say, “you ought to have put them away l... ... irregular verbs when it happened. I can see him still, his peculiar tenor voice still echoes in my brain, shouting his opinion of intensive culture f... ...m. “Arthur!” I remember my mother crying with the strang- est break in her voice, “What are you doing there? Arthur! And—Sunday!” I was coming behind ... ...nce of smoking during these twilight prowls with the threepenny packets of American cigarettes then just ap- pearing in the world. My life centred upo... ...ng is a necessary function in a nation. The Romans broke up upon that. The Americans fade out amidst their successes. Eugenics—” “That wasn’t Eugenics... ... rotating bookcase containing an excellent col- lection of the English and American humorists from Three Men in a Boat to the penultimate Mark T wain.... ...ressed up like —”—and had arrested himself and fumbled and decided to say—“actresses, and showin’ their fat arms for every fool to stare at!” Nor woul...

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A Modern Utopia

By: H. G. Wells

...O THE OWNER OF WNER OF WNER OF WNER OF WNER OF THE THE THE THE THE V V V V VOICE OICE OICE OICE OICE THERE ARE WORKS, and this is one of them, that ar... ...tri- dency; and all that is not, as these words are, in Italics, is in one Voice. Now, this Voice, and this is the peculiarity of the matter, is not t... ...oice, and this is the peculiarity of the matter, is not to be taken as the Voice of the ostensible au- thor who fathers these pages. You have to clear... ..., and at the word terminology I should insinuate a comment on that eminent American bi- ologist, Professor Mark Baldwin, who has carried the language ... ...ing the obverse side, and a head thereon—of Newton, as I live! One detects American influ- ence here. Each year, as we shall find, each denomination o... ...*But see Gidding’s Principles of Sociology, a modern and richly suggestive American work, imperfectly appreciated by the Brit- ish student. See also W... ...nd momentary illusions of excellence; it is our experience that actors and actresses as a class are loud, ignoble, and insincere. If they have not suc... ... on earth, will have its temples and its priests, just as it will have its actresses and wine, but the samurai will be forbidden the religion of drama...

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Pictures from Italy

By: Charles Dickens

...ONS of such a place as Albaro, the suburb of Genoa, where I am now, as my American friends would say, ‘located,’ can hardly fail, I should imagine, t... ...mered away on the desk before him, with a scroll; and a tenor, without any voice, sang. The band played one way, the organ played another, the singer ... ...etest game in the world; for the numbers are always called in a loud sharp voice, and follow as close upon each other as they can be counted. On a hol... ... suite of rooms on an upper floor was tenanted; and from one of these, the voice of a young lady vocalist, practising bravura lustily, came flaunting ... ...eem to be always lying in wait for an opportu nity to hiss, and spare the actresses as little as the actors. But, as there is nothing else of a publi... ...sed to view a little wooden doll, in face very like General Tom Thumb, the American Dwarf: gorgeously dressed in satin and gold lace, and actually bla... ...te Campagna in one direc tion, where it was most level, reminded me of an American prairie; but what is the solitude of a region where men have never...

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The Wheels of Chance a Bicycling Idyll

By: H. G. Wells

...nse again.—Something—what was it ? “Never oil the steering. It’s fatal,” a voice that came from round a fitful glow of light, was saying. “ And clean ... ...in the foot, thick in the leg,” for all they had endured. A neat packet of American cloth behind the saddle contained his change of raiment, and the b... ... the front wheel between his knees. “I wish,” said he, with a catch in his voice, “I wish you’d leave off staring at me.” Then with the air of one who... ...as in her face. “Are you hurt?” she said. She had a pretty, clear, girlish voice. She was really very young— quite a girl, in fact. And rode so well! ... ... avern with a steak Mr. Hoopdriver ordered, done to a cinder long ago, his American-cloth parcel in a bedroom, and his own proper bicycle, by way of g... ...t him, I hope I may explain, be- cause his night-shirt was at Bognor in an American-cloth packet, derelict. He yawned a third time, rubbed his eyes, s... ...lking of the fashionableness of bicycling,—how judges And stockbrokers and actresses and, in fact, all the best people rode, and how that it was often...

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Bureaucracy

By: Honoré de Balzac

...ch other’s pulse, or had the higher salaries not succeeded in stifling the voices of the lower. Thus wholly and solely occupied in retaining his place... ... gratification. Consequently, he was much liked in the world of actors and actresses, journalists and artists. For one thing, they had the same vices ... ... requested, and thus manages to obtain, as they said in the monasteries, a voice in the chapter. Formerly book-keeper at the Treasury, when that estab... ...n oval, ended irregularly the otherwise irregular outline of her face. Her voice had a rather pretty range of intonation, from sharp to sweet. Elisabe... ...ed an enor- mous bunch of old trinkets, among which in 1824 he still wore “American beads,” which were very much the fashion in the year VII. In the b... ...etty wives of the under- clerks, and lived in the world of journalists and actresses, became devotedly attentive all the evening to Celestine, and was... ...ling his cane and of flinging the sort of glance which Bixiou told him was American. He smiled to show his fine teeth; he wore no socks under his boot... ...of the Ducs de Maufrigneuse and de Rhetore, whom he knew in the society of actresses, procured him his employment under government in 1819. On good te... ...nd China (where all government officials steal), also that of Austria, the American republics, and indeed that of the whole world, to the fact that fo...

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Rise and Fall of Cesar Birotteau

By: Honoré de Balzac

...ed as if petrified; the membranes of her throat became glued together, her voice failed her. She remained sitting erect in the same posture in the mid... ... in the grasp of assassins. “Birotteau! Birotteau!” she cried at last in a voice full of anguish. She then saw the perfumer in the middle of the next ... ...r, was evasive yet terrible when he fixed it straight upon his victim. His voice had a hollow sound, like that of a man worn out with much speaking. H... ...ls, walls hung with an olive-green paper, and otherwise decorated with the American Declaration of Independence, a portrait of Bonaparte as First Cons... ...attle; they were unaware of their in- born power; their heads were full of actresses,—Florine, Tullia, Mariette, etc. They laid down the law to everyb... ... they picked up nothing for themselves. As Finot’s schemes did not concern actresses who wanted applause, nor plays to be puffed, nor vaudevilles to b...

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The Two Brothers Tranlated by Katharine Prescott Wormeley

By: Honoré de Balzac

...cut from the wood the Emperor made into marshals,” said Du Bruel, in a low voice, looking cautiously about him; “and he mustn’t give up his profession... ...ery day be- yond the round tower built by Francois I., to look out for the American packet, enduring the keenest anxieties. Moth- ers alone know how s... ...ings.” “I have no money to pay for a hackney-coach,” said Agathe, in a sad voice. “I have,” replied the young painter. “What a splendid color Philippe... ...ully observed the re- turned exile, whose manners and coarse features, and voice 39 Balzac roughened by the abuse of liquors, together with his vulga... ... an impresario. In Paris, we fre- quently meet with men so fascinated with actresses, singers, or ballet-dancers, that they are willing to become dire... ...re. Philippe and his friend Giroudeau lived among a circle of journalists, actresses, and booksellers, where they were re- garded in the light of cash... ...w into the excessive dissipations of the dangerous and restless society of actresses, journalists, artists, and the equivocal women among whom Philipp...

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Cousin Betty

By: Honoré de Balzac

...d a sweetheart. For five years I was very happy. The girl had one of those voices that make the fortune of a theatre; I can only describe her by sayin... ...at protector was Baron Hulot.” “I know that,” said the Baroness, in a calm voice without the least agitation. “Bless me!” cried Crevel, more and more ... ...f his last words. “Oh, my daughter, my daughter,” moaned the Baroness in a voice like a dying woman’s. “Oh! I have forgotten all else,” Crevel went on... ... do you not leave everything for my sake?” asked the Brazilian. This South American born, being logical, as men are who 164 Cousin Betty have lived t... ... you?” “Valerie,” said the official, “my child, that cousin of yours is an American cousin—” “Oh, that is enough!” she cried, interrupting the Baron. ... ...in again. Stidmann, an artist in vogue in the world of journalists, famous actresses, and courtesans of the better class, was a young man of fashion w... ...ie. A woman seen by all is a woman wished for. Hence the terrible power of actresses. Madame Marneffe, knowing that she was watched, behaved like an a... ...who is accused.” Valerie opened her astonished eyes, gave such a shriek as actresses use to depict madness on the stage, writhed in con- vulsions on t... ...quite inexplicable. The disease is peculiar 369 Balzac to negroes and the American tribes, whose skin is differently constituted to that of the white...

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Mcteague : A Story of San Francisco

By: Frank Norris

... were a small marble-topped centre table covered with back numbers of “The American System of Den- tistry,” a stone pug dog sitting before the little ... ...chool children invaded the street, filling the air with a clamor of shrill voices, stopping at the stationers’ shops, or idling a moment in the doorwa... ...took up the theme of the labor question. He discussed it at the top of his voice, vociferating, shaking his fists, ex- citing himself with his own noi... ...ether. “Well, listen here,” answered Marcus, nudging her; then raising his voice, he said: “How do, Maria?” Maria nodded to him over her shoul- der as... ...knew absolutely nothing further than that she 17 Frank Norris was Spanish-American. Miss Baker was the oldest lodger in the flat, and Maria was a fix... ...at one time possessed of an incalculable fortune derived from some Central American coffee plan- tation, a fortune long since confiscated by armies of... ... it intently, a great mirror over the mantle of- fered to view an array of actresses’ pictures thrust between the glass and the frame, and a big bunch...

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Some Roundabout Papers

By: William Makepeace Thackeray

...sm of old age. “The gentleman gave me brandy-and-water,” she said, her old voice shaking with rapture at the thought. I never had a great love for Que... ...t a heap of illuminations you have seen! For the glorious victory over the Americans at Breed’s Hill; for the peace in 1814, and the beautiful Chinese... ... she may not be dis- turbed by theological controversies. Y ou have a fair voice, and I heard you and the maids singing a hymn very sweetly the other ... ... but freshly remembered. The eyes gleam on us as they used to do. The dear voice thrills in our hearts. The rapture of the meeting, the terrible, terr... ... angels, who sang, acted, and danced. When I remember the Adelphi, and the actresses there: when I think of Miss Chester, and Miss Love, and Mrs Serle...

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Dead Souls

By: D. J. Hogarth

...v himself is now gener- ally regarded as a universal character. We find an American professor, William Lyon Phelps*, of Yale, holding the opinion that... ...ut meeting scores of Chichikovs; indeed, he is an accurate portrait of the American promoter, of the successful commercial trav- eller whose success d... ...k he turned back. He then wanted to become an 8 Dead Souls actor, but his voice proved not strong enough. Later he wrote a poem which was unkindly re... ...ght of removal. 36 Dead Souls while murmuring some tender something which voiced a whole-hearted affection. “Open your mouth, dearest”— thus ran the ... ... cloak. “Who is that knocking? What have you come for?” shouted the hoarse voice of an elderly woman. “We are travellers, good mother,” said Chichikov... ...d accompanied the invitation with the kind of bow usually employed only by actresses who are playing the role of queens. Next, she took a seat upon th... ...mber of the Civil Service, has in reality served in the army and run after actresses; wherefore the old man no longer disguised his delight, but calle...

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The Confessions

By: J. J. Rousseau

...e of fortitude or intrepidity, animation flashed from my eyes, and gave my voice additional strength and energy. One day, at table, while relating the... ...girl, banished melancholy, and made all round her happy. The charms of her voice had such an effect on me, that not only several of her songs have eve... ...firmity, should sometime sur- prise himself weeping like a child, and in a voice querulous, and broken by age, muttering out one of those airs which w... ... he knew all the great virtuosi, all the celebrated works, all the actors, actresses, pretty women, and powerful lords; in short nothing was mentioned... ... with mine. T o prove this by experience, I taught music gratis to a young American lady, Mademoiselle des Roulins, with whom M. Roguin had brought me... ...g mentioned; but I have rea- son to believe it was known to the actors and actresses, and many other persons. Mademoiselles Gauffin and Grandval playe... ...ly connected with him to pass his name over in silence. M. du Perou was an American, son to a commandant of Surinam, whose successor, M. le Chambrier,...

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Memoirs of Louis XIV and His Court and of the Regency

By: The Duke of Saint Simon

... natural to the King, and addressed to a timid young prince, took away his voice, and quite unnerved him. He, thought to escape from his slippery posi... ...to wait on Madame, who could not refrain from saying, in a sharp and angry voice, that I was doubtless very glad of the promise of so many balls—that ... ... he was well-made, but very swarthy, with Spanish features, had a charming voice, played the guitar and lute very well, and was skilled in the arts of... ... laughed at them. She herself played there Athalie (assisted by actors and actresses) and other pieces several times a week. Whole nights were passed ... ...whose permanent reign did not last less than thirty-two years? Born in the American islands, where her father, perhaps a gentleman, had gone to seek h...

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Scenes from a Courtesans Life

By: Honoré de Balzac

... in meditation. “How did she get her name of La T orpille?” asked a gloomy voice that struck to his vitals, for it was no longer disguised. “He again—... ...ac to himself. “Be silent or I murder you,” replied the mask, changing his voice. “I am satisfied with you, you have kept your word, and there is more... ...ent. The noise is not vague; it means something. When it is hoarse it is a voice; but if it suggests a song, there is nothing human about it, it is mo... ...nd simplic- ity and depth which distinguished the wonderful heroine of the American Puritans. She had too, without knowing it, a love that was eating ... ... had achieved miracles of true love. She had loved Lucien for six years as actresses love and courtesans—women who, having rolled in mire and impurity... ...cepted T ullia, Florentine, Fanny Beaupre, and Florine—two dancers and two actresses —besides Madame du V al-Noble. Nothing can be more dreary than a ...

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Madame Bovary

By: Gustave Flaubert

... to sit down. Then, turn- ing to the class-master, he said to him in a low voice— “Monsieur Roger, here is a pupil whom I recommend to your care; he’l... ...e master, “and tell me your name.” The new boy articulated in a stammering voice an unintel- ligible name. “Again!” The same sputtering of syllables w... ...olution, opened an inordinately large mouth, and shouted at the top of his voice as if calling someone in the word “Charbovari.” A hubbub broke out, r... ...y the light of wax candles, laughed the motley crowd of men of letters and actresses. They were prodigal as kings, full of ideal, ambi- tious, fantast... ...And you don’t know what a life those dogs lead in the Latin quar- ter with actresses. Besides, students are thought a great deal of in Paris. Provided... ...r for calls. I saw that the very moment that I came in. I’ve the eye of an American!” He did not send the stuff; he brought it. Then he came again to ...

... one rose as if just surprised at his work. The head-master made a sign to us to sit down. Then, turning to the class-master, he said to him in a low voice-- ?Monsieur Roger, here is a pupil whom I recommend to your care; he?ll be in the second. If his work and conduct are satisfactory, he will go into one of the upper classes, as becomes his age.?...

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The Wife and Other Stories

By: Anton Tchekhov

...g- ined. When my wife talked aloud downstairs I listened in- tently to her voice, though I could not distinguish one word. When she played the piano d... ...ortness of breath, and in the whole of his clumsy, slovenly figure, in his voice, his laugh, and his words, it was difficult to recognize the grace- f... ...rgy .” “Yes, promptitude…” repeated Ivan Ivanitch in a drowsy and listless voice, as though he were dropping asleep. “Only one can’t do anything. The ... ... dies, for Olga Ivanovna considered all ladies wearisome and vulgar except actresses and her dressmaker. Not one of these entertainments passed withou... ... from gaunt trees, broken windows, grey walls, and doors covered with torn American leather! 84 Anton Chekhov When I go to my own entrance the door i... ...ries Later on she used to bring with her dozens of portraits of actors and actresses which she worshipped; then she attempted several times to take pa... ...e; that for the benefit of the Actors’ Fund, which they only talked about, actresses of the serious drama demeaned themselves by singing chansonettes,... ...an, has denounced him, proving that the discovery was made in 1870 by some American; while a third person, also a German, trumps them both by proving ...

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Confidence

By: Henry James

..., sir, you will say,” said the elder lady in a little, light, conciliating voice, and graciously accepting the drawing again. 12 Confidence “I will a... ...ad performed any very conspicuous action. They were highly civilized young Americans, born to an easy fortune and a tranquil destiny, and unfamiliar w... ...of building up com- mercial fortunes—the most obvious career open to young Americans. They had, indeed, embraced no career at all, and if summoned to ... ... too, that this was not the first time he had seen her. She was simply the American pretty girl, whom he had seen a thousand times. It was a numerous ... ...but before she had time to speak, her mother’s little, clear, conciliatory voice interposed. Mrs. Vivian ap- pealed to her daughter, as she had done t... ...ons were behind him. “Ah, here they are!” cried Gordon, in his loud, clear voice. This appeared to strike Angela Vivian as an interrup- tion, and Bern... ...that his gaze was heavy and opaque, and that, though he was staring at the actresses, their charms were lost upon him. He saw that, like himself, poor...

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The Magician a Novel

By: Somerset Maugham

...ren. She stopped in the middle of her bright chatter, fearing to trust her voice, but Margaret and Arthur were too much occupied to notice that she ha... ...so much that all I do is pure delight.’ Her eyes filled with tears and her voice broke. Susie, with a little laugh that was half hysterical, kissed he... ...in order to build up a business for his son, was a cheery soul whose loud voiced friendliness attracted custom. But on the first floor was a narrow r... ...anged in a horse shoe, which was reserved for a small party of English or American painters and a few Frenchmen with their wives. At least, they were... ...s, who painted still life with a certain amount of skill, and Clayson, the American sculptor. Raggles stood for rank and fashion at the Chien Noir. He... ...t out with the tall Jagson, who smarted still under Haddo’s insolence. The American sculptor paid his bill si lently. When he was at the door, Haddo ... ...ere. Innumerable mirrors re flected women of the world, admirably gowned, actresses of renown, and fashionable courtesans. The noise was very great. ... ...ook at Arthur, ‘if only to show you how much more amusing I am than lovely actresses.’ Arthur, forcing himself to smile, accepted the invitation. The ...

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Catherine : A Story

By: William Makepeace Thackeray

... Heroes that the Poet spake. But in these, our times, the Artisan hath his voice as well as the Monarch. The people To-Day is King, and we 5 Burlesqu... ...stomer exclaimed. “Ton d’apameibomenos prosephe,” read on the student, his voice choked with emotion. “What language!” he said; “how rich, how noble, ... ...I came only for sixpenn’orth of tea-dust,” the girl said, with a faltering voice; “but oh, I should like to hear you speak on for ever!” Only for sixp... .... I have seen no grandee of V ersailles that has the noble bearing of this American envoy and his suite. They have the refinement of the Old W orld, w... ...ne good service elsewhere than at Quebec,” the King said, appealing to the American Envoy: “at Bunker’s Hill, at Brandywine, at Y ork Island? Now that... ...ely Antoinette flashed fire, but it played round the head of the dauntless American Envoy harmless as the lightning which he knew how to conjure away.... ...ts of young and old gents of the fashion crowding round and staring at the actresses prac- tising their steps. Fancy yellow snuffy foreigners, chatter...

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Speeches: Literary and Social

By: Charles Dickens

...and peopled the Alhambra and made eloquent its shadows? Who awakes there a voice from every hill and in every cavern, and bids legends, which for cent... ...ften that I could wish there were a closer parallel between myself and the American aloe. It is particularly agreeable and ap propriate to know that ... ... would allow him to speak, Mr. Dickens said—] You have heard so much of my voice since we met to night, that I will only say, in acknowledgment of th... ...en with a song. Mr. Albert Smith has just said to me in an earnest tone of voice, “What song would you recommend?” and I replied, “Galignani’s Mes se... ...of that good blacksmith, as it was written of another of his trade, by the American poet: “Toiling, rejoicing, sorrowing, Onward through life he goes;... ...ir education gratuitously, and who shall always be the children of actors, actresses, or dramatic writers. This school, you will understand, is to be ... ...ys an Charles Dickens 96 exceptional case—that the children of actors and actresses take to the stage. Persons therefore need not in the least fear t... ...s a blooming woman, and who came from a long line of provincial actors and actresses, once said to me when she was happily married; when she was rich,... ...ne, which seems to my mind to have a certain application. My friend was an American sea captain, and, therefore, it is quite unnecessary to say his st...

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Familiar Studies of Men and Books

By: Robert Louis Stevenson

... history, and religion, but of the growth and liberties of art. Of the two Americans, Whitman and Thoreau, each is the type of some- thing not so much... ...ght them forth, an author would require a large habit of life among modern Americans. As for Yoshida, I have already disclaimed respon- sibility; it w... ...with real sand: real live men and women move about the stage; we hear real voices; what is feigned merely puts a sense upon what is; we do actually se... ...e will of wind and tide. What, again, can be finer in conception than that voice from the people heard sud- denly in the House of Lords, in solemn arr... ...but when he had reached the passage where Tamora insults Lavinia, with one voice and “in an agony of distress” they refused to hear it to an end. In s... ...ndignation against the zeal of a Whig clergyman, he writes: “I daresay the American Congress in 1776 will be allowed to be as able and as enlightened ... ...danc- ing, singing, and drinking, become his natural element; ac- tors and actresses and drunken, roaring courtiers are to be found in his society; un...

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A Treatise on Parents and Children

By: George Bernard Shaw

...xperienced demagogue comes along and says, “Sir: you are the dictator: the voice of the people is the voice of God; and I am only your very humble ser... ...nd de- scription: fortunately for me, it imparted such a ghastliness to my voice and aspect as I under the eye of my poor little dupe, advanced on the... ...ry art. The reason why the con- tinental European is, to the Englishman or American, so surprisingly ignorant of the Bible, is that the authorized En-... ...and in fact fathoms deeper. 95 Shaw Moral Instruction Leagues AND NOW THE VOICES of our Moral Instruction Leagues will be lifted, asking whether ther... ...ments of art. Tenors and prima donnas, pianists and violinists, actors and actresses enjoy powers of seduction which in the middle ages would have exp...

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The History of Henry Esmond, Esq. : A Colonel in the Service of Her Majesty Queen Anne : Written by Himself

By: William Makepeace Thackeray

... his head, and saying some words to him, which were so kind, and said in a voice so sweet, that the boy, who had never looked upon so much beauty befo... ...kind speech. “And he shan’t want for friends here,” says my lord in a kind voice, “shall he, little Trix?” The little girl, whose name was Beatrix, an... ...ond, who had frequented the one as long as he had money to spend among the actresses, now came to the church as assiduously. He looked so lean and sha... ... as my lord Viscount. “Make way there,” says he (he spoke in a high shrill voice, but with a great air of authority). “Make way, and let her 41 Thack... ...l- land. My lord had a paper of oranges, which he ate and of- fered to the actresses, joking with them. And Mrs. Bracegirdle, when my Lord Mohun said ... ...ad made acquaintance, had promised to present him to that most charming of actresses, and lively and agreeable of women, Mrs. Bracegirdle, about whom ... ... is independent in all but the name, (for that 350 Henry Esmond the North American colonies shall remain dependants on yon- der little island for twe...

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The Shewing-Up of Blanco Posnet

By: George Bernard Shaw

... other hand, it is some- times so vague, as for example in the case of the American law against obscenity, that it makes the magistrate virtually a ce... ...ould appear on the English stage without being pelted off as the Ital- ian actresses were. The theatrical profession was regarded as a shameless one; ... ...fession was regarded as a shameless one; and it is only of late years that actresses have at last succeeded in living down the assumption that actress... ... their best not only innocent, but refining in their effect, whereas those actresses and skirt dancers who have brought the peculiar aph- rodisiac eff... ... of the nations is that when she’s not working she’s too drunk to hear the voice of the tempter. BLANCO. Dont deceive yourself, Boozy. You sell drink ... ...ough to hang you, anyway. [Going over to him threateningly]. Youre no true American man, to insult a 86 The Shewing-up of Blanco Posnet woman like th... ...he word of a woman of bad character. I stand on the honor and virtue of my American manhood. I say that she’s not had the oath, and that you darent fo...

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Autobiography Truth and Fiction Relating to My Life

By: Johann Wolfgang Von Goethe

... excess of admiration; on the contrary, it will behoove him to lift up his voice, how feeble soever, how unheeded soever, against the common delusion;... ...ope at large is becoming more and more one public; and in this public, the voices for Goethe, compared with those against him, are in the proportion, ... ....’ Goethe’ s poetry is no separate faculty , no mental handicraft; but the voice of the whole harmonious manhood: nay it is the very harmony, the livi... ...cene in Auerbach’s cellar. Egmont was also begun under the stimulus of the American Rebel- lion. A way of escaping from his embarrassments was unex- p... ... upon the stage, and led me especially to the foyers, where the actors and actresses remained during the intervals of the performance, and dressed and... ...Huguenots, who settled there after the revocation of the edict of Nantes.— American Note. 235 Goethe me. Her ill health kept her constantly at home. ... ...g class of men in England or America, which would justify an English word.—American Note. 328 Autobiography tained; which he very soon managed to gai...

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Life of Johnson

By: James Boswell

... knowledge of that in which Johnson is expert, Johnson’s manly bearing and voice throughout—all is set forth with the unadorned vividness and permanen... ...te fellow,’ overheard him uttering this soliloquy in his strong, emphatick voice: ‘Well, I have a mind to see what is done in other places of learning... ...behind your scenes, David; for the silk stockings and white bosoms of your actresses excite my amorous propensi- ties.’ 1750: AETAT. 41.]—In 1750 he c... ...s remarkable sayings, and was one of the best of the many imitators of his voice and manner, while relating them. He increased my impa- tience more an... ...iga- tion, by transmitting to me copies of two letters from Dr. Johnson to American gentlemen. On Saturday, April 3, the day after my arrival in Londo... ...as to the justice and wisdom of the conduct of Great-Britain to- wards the American colonies, while I at the same time requested that he would enable ... ...tled, Taxation no Tyranny; an answer to the Resolutions and Address of the American Congress. He had long before indulged most unfavourable sentiments...

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