Don't plead my case for me.
They plead for me, their master, to stop but I never will now that I know what I'm capable of accomplishing.
I know I can't do anything to plead your case, but what if Samantha spoke to them and told them what happened here.
Plead for her life? Sneak into Death's palace, when Death already knew where they were and where they went?
On the second charge, that of repetundae (extortion during the administration of his province), with especial reference to the io,000 talents paid by Ptolemy for his restoration, he was found guilty, in spite of evidence offered on his behalf by Pompey and witnesses from Alexandria and the eloquence of Cicero, who had been induced to plead his cause.
Lord Malmesbury now proposed that all three Powers should disarm simultaneously and that, as suggested by Austria, the precedent of Laibach should be followed and all the Italian states invited to plead their cause at the bar of the Great Powers.
St Jerome's mind was first seriously directed to religion while studying at Trier about 370, and St Martin of Tours came in 385 to plead with the tryant Maximus for the lives of the heretic Priscillian and his followers.
No doubt it would generally be advantageous to plead it as early as possible.
Verse 58: " O plead, Lord, the cause of my soul!
It is also said that he was ready to plead on the side of Charles I.
Mission, Henry proceeded to open a campaign of lawsuits against him, in order to force him to plead in secular courts.
Kind people will not disappoint me, when they know that I plead for helpless little children who live in darkness and ignorance.
They have no cause of their own to plead, but while they enlighten and sustain the reader his common sense will not refuse them.
It is there that the fugitive slave, and the Mexican prisoner on parole, and the Indian come to plead the wrongs of his race, should find them; on that separate, but more free and honorable ground, where the State places those who are not with her, but against her--the only house in a slave State in which a free man can abide with honor.