The big German accepted a cup of coffee from Davis and squatted beside Royce at the fire.
Royce snorted, unfolding his tall gangly frame from the ground.
Royce sputtered, puffing up his chest.
Boys younger than Royce were working unsupervised.
Pete and Royce joined them, their eyes lighting up when they saw the flapjacks.
Royce shot Bordeaux a hostile look.
Fritz and Royce were squatted close to the fire, probably not wanting to get far from the food.
Both Fritz and Royce laughed, but Davis and Pete glanced sharply at Bordeaux.
Royce scooted back from the fire and laughed nervously.
Fritz and Royce exchanged knowing glances and Pete merely nodded.
Royce and I have been considering a job with an outfit in Wyoming.
Fritz, Royce and Davis wandered back to their wagons.
Fritz kept watching her and Royce even snickered a few times.
Finally Royce could contain himself no longer.
The single word spoken by Davis held a tone that silenced Royce like a slap to the mouth.
Royce and Fritz left the fire together.
Davis watched with some apprehension, but Fritz and Royce were doubling over with laughter.
Davis, you and Royce pull in behind them.
Fritz and Royce were watching the mules in a makeshift corral outside the wagons.
"Yeah," Royce chimed in.
As they approached, Royce eyed Bordeaux with a smirk.
"Something I've been wonderin' about," Royce said to Bordeaux.
Royce stared at him.
So will Royce and Fritz.
Fritz and Royce left this morning.
Josiah Royce in his lecture on The Conception of Immortality (1900) combines this argument of the soul's union with God with the argument of the incompleteness of man's life here: " Just because God is One, all our lives have various and unique places in the harmony of the divine life.
Taylor, 10 Josiah Royce" and others.
Royce, Religious Aspect of Philosophy (1885), and The Conception of God (1897); R.
"JOSIAH ROYCE (1855-1916), American philosopher, was born at Grass Valley, Cal., Nov.
Josiah Royce (b.
While Royce is Hegelian, Ladd prefers Lotze, but both believe in one mind.
Prof. Josiah Royce has suggested for this supposed form of hallucination the term "pseudo-presentiment."
His other writings include: Sonnets and Other Verses (1894); Lucifer, a Theological Tragedy (1899); Three Philosophical Poets (1910); Winds of Doctrine; Studies in Contemporary Opinion (1913); Philosophy (1916) and Character and Opinion in the United States; with Reminiscences of William James and Josiah Royce, and Academic Life in America (1920).
Professor Josiah Royce has pictured the social-moral process by which society finally impressed its " claims on wayward and blind individuals " who " sought wealth and not a social order," and so long as possible shirked all social obligations.