Beware of making any distinctions which may infringe equality.
28); thus fulfilling an oracle which had bidden him "beware of an Ethiopian."
Let him beware, she wrote, for the earl of Leicester coveted the castle by the Severn.
I say, beware of all enterprises that require new clothes, and not rather a new wearer of clothes.
While he must beware of hasty speech, he has often to plead that new knowledge does not really threaten faith; or that it is not genuinely established knowledge at all; or else, that faith has mistaken its own grounds, and will gain strength by concentrating on its true field.
Above all things Denmark was to beware of making enemies of France and Sweden at the same time.
46, 2).6 In considering the whole question, one must beware of the 1 For these see Brough Smith with Howitt, Native Tribes of Southeast Australia, Aborigines of Victoria; Kuhn, on bird fire-bringer in Isle of Man, Die Herabkunft des Feuers, p. 109; Van Gennep, Mythes et legendes d'Australie.
Their attacks on infant baptism seemed to him not altogether irrational, and in regard to their claim to personal inspiration he said "Luther alone can decide; on the one hand let us beware of quenching the Spirit of God, and on the other of being led astray by the spirit of Satan."
Yet we must beware of regarding Barnabas as merely a fine character; he plays too prominent a part in the New Testament for any such limitation.
And if here and there, as one can scarcely doubt, there was among the old Moslems a lover of poetry who had his difficulties about this dogma, he had to beware of uttering an opinion which might have cost him his head.
Beware lest your poems are made in the spirit that comes from the study of pictures of things - and not from the spirit that comes from the contact with real things themselves."
Tertullian replies that " We must beware of giving the holy thing to dogs and of casting pearls before swine."
And after a pause, he added: "But beware, dear brother, that these gloves do not deck hands that are unclean."
One of these runs as follows: "Beware of those in power, for they permit men to approach them only for their own uses; they behave as friends when it is for their advantage, but they do not stand by a man when he is in need."
At the same time we must beware of carrying this sifting operation too far, - as NOldeke now believes himself to have done in his earlier works, and as Sprenger also sometimes seems to do.