I guess I pity you.
He was glad, and at the same instant began to pity the miserable man who stood before him, but the task he had begun had to be completed.
In these he reveals himself as a not unworthy successor of Chaucer, and the pity of it is that he should have squandered his powers in a futile attempt to create an entire literature.
I pity the poor husband, that little officer who gives himself the airs of a monarch.
What a pity I've missed Uncle!
She sat back with a frown, unable to feel anything but pity for the half- demon child who knew no acceptance anywhere in life.
'Tis Pity she's a Whore was translated into French by Maurice Maeterlinck under the title of Annabella, and represented at the Theatre de l'Ouvre in 1894.
According to the most recent version of the legend, Veronica was a pious woman of Jerusalem, who, moved with pity by the spectacle of Jesus carrying His cross to Golgotha, gave Him her kerchief in order that He might wipe the drops of agony from His brow.
He immediately recalled his forced confession, and besought all Christian men " to pray for him, so that his tears might secure the pity of the Almighty."
It was now, however, impossible to get back the way he had come; the maid, Aniska, was no longer there, and Pierre with a feeling of pity and disgust pressed the wet, painfully sobbing child to himself as tenderly as he could and ran with her through the garden seeking another way out.
If he had not known that he was dying, how could he have failed to pity her and how could he speak like that in her presence?
A pity you were not there--what would you have said?
Katie couldn't help but pity the woman; it was her fault they were both there.
The distinction was lost on Helga, whose look of horror made Katie pity the woman.
You won't just take pity on me and wait to see if we survive the weekend?
In his next two works, undoubtedly those most characteristically expressive of his peculiar strength, 'Tis Pity she's a Whore (acted c. 1626) and The Broken Heart (acted c. 1629), both printed in 1633 with the anogram of his name Fide Honor, he had found horrible situations which required dramatic explanation by intensely powerful motives.
` Blessed be God, who hath pity and nourisheth us from our infancy, who giveth food to all flesh.
These numbers are valuable as an exhibition not so much of events as of the feelings of the Parisian people; they are adorned, moreover, by the erudition, the wit and the genius of the author, but they are disfigured, not only by the most biting personalities and the defence and even advocacy of the excesses of the mob, but by the entire absence of the forgiveness and pity for which the writer was afterwards so eloquently to plead.
Dear princess, I beg and implore you, have some pity on him!
I pity Prince Vasili but am still more sorry for Pierre.
Pierre saw that Prince Andrew was going to speak of Natasha, and his broad face expressed pity and sympathy.
A sense of pity he had never before known overflowed Pierre's heart.
Perhaps he'll take pity on me someday, when it comes to cutting off a leg or an arm for me.
He glanced with pity at the excited face of Ilyin, who talked much and in great agitation.
But latterly, when more and more disquieting reports came from the seat of war and Natasha's health began to improve and she no longer aroused in him the former feeling of careful pity, an ever- increasing restlessness, which he could not explain, took possession of him.
She turned away, and then, as if fearing he might take her words as meant to move him to pity, looked at him with an apprehensive glance of inquiry.
In the crowd people began talking loudly, to stifle their feelings of pity as it seemed to Pierre.
He remembered everything, and ecstatic pity and love for that man overflowed his happy heart.
I pity those who did not see it.
While they were strong we didn't spare ourselves, but now we may even pity them.
You pity a Guardian?
If you have no pity on me, have some for the children.
Pierre, coming out into the corridor, looked with pity and repulsion at the half-crazy old man.
But when she heard of Prince Andrew's presence in their house, despite her sincere pity for him and for Natasha, she was seized by a joyful and superstitious feeling that God did not intend her to be separated from Nicholas.
"It's a great pity," and he gazed straight before him, absently stroking his mustache with his fingers.
His feeling of pity for this man frightened him and he wished to go away, but there was no other fire, and Pierre sat down, trying not to look at Platon.
When dealing with the affairs and papers of his dead wife, her memory aroused in him no feeling but pity that she had not known the bliss he now knew.
She never cried from pain or vexation, but always from sorrow or pity, and when she wept her radiant eyes acquired an irresistible charm.
Her happiness impressed all; nobody seemed to pity her.
It was no longer beans that I hoed, nor I that hoed beans; and I remembered with as much pity as pride, if I remembered at all, my acquaintances who had gone to the city to attend the oratorios.
The princess' beautiful eyes with all their former calm radiance were looking with tender affection and pity at Mademoiselle Bourienne's pretty face.
Pierre, with a gentle smile of pity and remorse, his arms and legs helplessly spread out, stood with his broad chest directly facing Dolokhov looked sorrowfully at him.