He related his tale of woe while enjoying the never-ending pleasure of seeing the woman he loved in various stages of nakedness.
Dean returned home dreading what new tales of woe Fred O'Connor might have discovered in his absence.
Annoyed by Whitworth's imperturbable demeanour, he ended with these words: "You must respect treaties, then: woe to those who do not respect treaties.
They became regents to their young children; and the experience of all medieval minorities reiterates the lesson - woe to the land where the king is a child and the regent a woman.
15, ushers in the third woe, xi.
The Saviour answered and said unto him, Woe ye blind, who see not.
For crying out "Woe unto thee, 0 land, when thy king is a child," he was imprisoned by the House of Commons, but he was soon released and went into exile.
Brennus at once threw his heavy sword into the scale; and when asked the meaning of the act, replied that it meant Vae victis (" woe to the conquered").
When he died lamentation was made for him as follows: "Woe for the humble, woe for the pious, woe for the disciple of Ezra!"
Must arise, but woe to him through whom they arise.
The startling saying, " Blessed are ye poor," followed by the woe pronounced upon the rich, might seem like a condemnation of the very principle of property; and when the Christian Church had come to be organized as a society containing rich and poor, the heart of the saying was felt to be more truly and clearly expressed in the words, " Blessed are the poor in spirit."
The name (meaning the river of "woe") was eventually used to designate the whole of the lower world (Stobaeus, Ed.
The last word is woe for Edom.
9 above), and an oracle of woe is uttered against their land (v.
I shall never forget the ripple of alternating joy and woe that ran through that beautiful little play, or the wonderful child who acted it.