"My name is Giotto," [Footnote: Giotto (_pro_. jot'to).] he answered.
"Bondone." [Footnote: BON do'na.]
The publisher had inserted in the sixth volume a protest against a certain footnote, in which Comte had used some hard words about Arago.
The stranger's name was Cimabue.[Footnote: Cimabue (_pro_. she ma boo'a).] He was the most famous painter of the time.
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.
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.
"Juan Fernandez," [Footnote: Juan Fernandez (pro. joo'an fer nan'dsz).] said the captain.
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.
For this reason they had bought some powder and stored it at Concord,[Footnote: Concord (_pro_. kong'krd).] nearly twenty miles away.
There was once a painter whose name was Zeuxis. He could paint pictures so life-like that they were mistaken for the real things which they represented.
There was another famous artist whose name was Parrhasius. When he heard of the boast which Zeuxis had made, he said to himself, "I will see what I can do."
There was one such king who had four sons, Ethelbald, Ethelbert, Ethelred, and Alfred. The three older boys were sturdy, half-grown lads; the youngest, Alfred, was a slender, fair-haired child.
Long, long ago, there lived in Persia a little prince whose name was Cyrus.
There was a caliph of Persia whose name was Al Mamoun. He had two sons whom he wished to become honest and noble men.
Coriolanus made his way to the city of Antium, [Footnote: Antium (_pro._ an'shi um).] which was not far from Rome.
P. 12, footnote 1).
175 and footnote 1.
Dogmatic Theology, and the footnote above.