"My name is Giotto," [Footnote: Giotto (_pro_. jot'to).] he answered.
"Bondone." [Footnote: BON do'na.]
The stranger's name was Cimabue.[Footnote: Cimabue (_pro_. she ma boo'a).] He was the most famous painter of the time.
The publisher had inserted in the sixth volume a protest against a certain footnote, in which Comte had used some hard words about Arago.
In the city of Florence [Footnote: Flor'ence.] little Giotto saw some of the finest pictures in the world.
332, footnote, for the French authorities.
Herein the systematic place of the species, as akin to the 1 Cuvier in the second edition of his Regne Animal only referred to it in a footnote (i.
(fn1) (Additional footnote from the editor of the online version) Please note this is John XXIII, pope, or rather anti-pope from 1410 to 1415, not Pope John XXIII (1958-1963).
Once upon a time there was a famous Arab whose name was Al Mansur.
In France there once lived a famous man who was known as the Marquis de Lafayette. When he was a little boy his mother called him Gilbert.
Coriolanus made his way to the city of Antium, [Footnote: Antium (_pro._ an'shi um).] which was not far from Rome.
A long time ago there lived a poor slave whose name was Aesop. He was a small man with a large head and long arms.
One day John Randolph, of Roanoke, [Footnote: Ro'a noke.] set out on horseback to ride to a town that was many miles from his home.
"Juan Fernandez," [Footnote: Juan Fernandez (pro. joo'an fer nan'dsz).] said the captain.
"The supper will get cold," said Charlot,[Footnote: _pro._ shar lo'] the eldest.
One morning, long ago, a merchant of Miletus [Footnote: Mile'tus.] was walking along the seashore.
He lives in Corinth, [Footnote: Cor'inth.] and his name is Periander. [Footnote: Per i an'der.] Carry the precious gift to him.
But this is merely a footnote, an asterisk in the record book of humanity.
It was given about the end of the 18th century as based on some experiments, but with a footnote stating that little reliance could be placed on it.
In A Footnote to History R.
See Robert Louis Stevenson, A Footnote to History (London, 1892), and Vailima Letters (London, 1895); G.
P. 134, footnote I; Nowack, Heb.
(fn4) (Additional footnote from the editor of the online version) Please note this is Frederick of Saxony (1474-1510), not Frederick III, Elector of Saxony (1463-1525).
He took up the cause of the deposed king Mataafa with extreme ardour, and he wrote a book, A Footnote to History: Eight Years of Trouble in Samoa (1892), in the endeavour to win over British sympathy to his native friends.
A footnote (1743) explained away the allusion by making it apply to Richard Brome, the disciple of Ben Jonson.
(footnote) Or "The Hammer."
Bible, p. 108 footnote) rightly rejects.
178); they were the Hellenion, common to all the colonizing cities, and those dedicated 1 See footnote to Cleisthenes (I), ad fin.
The king afterwards dedicated his car to the god, and another I For this name see footnote to Shapur.
416 footnote), " C'est Louis XVI.
One day a poet whose name was Thalibi [Footnote: Thal i'bi.] came to the caliph and recited a long poem.
One day the caliph, Haroun-al-Raschid, [Footnote: Haroun-al-Raschid (_pro._ ha roon' al rash'id).] made a great feast.
All the noblest men of Persia [Footnote: Per'sia.] and Arabia [Footnote: A ra'bi a.] were there.
Some of them camped in Charlestown, [Footnote: Charles'town.] a village near Boston.