For some time he did not co-operate very cordially with Great Britain.
By the New Zealanders they are cordially liked.
Here he took a house and after a while entered upon his own characteristic style of art, that of battle-painting, in which he has been accounted to excel all other old masters; his merits were cordially recognized by the celebrated Cerquozzi, named Michelangelo delle Battaglie.
He was cordially received, but in February learned that his nomination had been rejected by the Senate on the 25th of January.
But from a military point of view it was not at all cordially approved by Sir George White, and it was afterwards condemned by Lord Roberts.
He soon made himself cordially detested by Russians of every class.
Cicero, by his professed antagonism to the doctrines of Epicurus, by his inadequate appreciation of Lucretius himself and by the indifference which he shows to other contemporary poets, seems to have been neither fitted for the task of correcting the unfinished work of a writer whose genius was so distinct from his own, nor likely to have cordially undertaken such a task.
In the United States also, and elsewhere, his work was cordially encouraged by the authorities.
Broke with the church of Rome Alesius was induced to go to England, where he was very cordially received (August 1535) by the king and his advisers Cranmer and Thomas Cromwell.
He was cordially received by Calvin, and within two years published six volumes of Prediche, tracts rather than sermons, explaining and vindicating his change of religion.
Pitt received him cordially; and to Grenville the envoy stated his hope that the two free nations would enter into close and friendly relations, each guaranteeing the other in the possession of its existing territories, India and Ireland being included on the side of Britain.
Upon returning to Italy he was cordially welcomed and reinstated in his former position.
But his great qualities were overbalanced by an incurable suspiciousness, which made it impossible for him to act cordially with those about him.
They were very cordially received by the population of the Canadian port towns.
He was cordially received by Louis XVIII.; his military rank was confirmed, he was named colonel-general of hussars, and such of the vast Orleans estates as had not been sold were restored to him by royal ordinance.
His successor, Mustafa Pasha Fehmi, continued the work and cooperated cordially with the English officials.
Castlereagh, in the name of Great Britain, had cordially approved this invitation, as "implying negotiation" and therefore as a retreat from the position taken up in the Troppau Protocol.
Probably he was not supported cordially by the home government, and in 1437 applied to be recalled.
We know indeed that he sympathized cordially with the home policy of the government; he had no objection to such monopolies or patents as seemed advantageous to the country, and for this he is certainly not to be blamed.'
But while he went cordially with the king in domestic affairs, he was not quite in harmony with him on questions of foreign policy.
His body was interred in the secrecy of night, for fear of outrage from the Parisians, by whom his name was cordially detested.
It was most cordially received by the shah, and as one of its immediate results, Kharak was evacuated by the British-Indian troops.
Falaba and in 1873 Timbo, both semi-Mahommedan countries, being cordially received by the ruling chiefs.
(whom he afterwards cordially supported), removed to Modena, where his youngest son had most of his early education.
In 1763 he spoke against the obnoxious tax on cider, imposed by his brother-in-law, George Grenville, and his opposition, though unsuccessful in the House, helped to keep alive his popularity with the country, which cordially hated the excise and all connected with it.
And when after Pierre's departure Helene returned to Petersburg, she was received by all her acquaintances not only cordially, but even with a shade of deference due to her misfortune.
The reforming party cordially welcomed and courted him, in the first place because he was reputed to be clever and very well read, and secondly because by liberating his serfs he had obtained the reputation of being a liberal.
Nicholas, though he had never seen Ilagin, with his usual absence of moderation in judgment, hated him cordially from reports of his arbitrariness and violence, and regarded him as his bitterest foe.
Pierre did not answer, but looked cordially into the Frenchman's eyes whose expression of sympathy was pleasing to him.
Nicholas felt this, it seemed to him that everyone regarded the Italian in the same light, and he treated him cordially though with dignity and restraint.