Don't you dare leave me here.
Don't dare to say it was her fault.
How dare you say he is dishonorable?
"How dare you?" she said in a constrained voice.
"Don't you dare!" she snapped.
"I wouldn't dare try," he said.
And don't you dare go in that mine!
She didn't dare turn around, not certain she'd be able to witness Toni throwing herself at Xander without laughing at him.
When Carnot's arrest was demanded in May 1 795, a deputy cried "Will you dare to lay hands on the man who has organized victory?"
But if they venture on such falsehoods while I am still alive, how much more when I am gone will those who come after me dare to do so!"
"He is old and feeble, and I dare to condemn him!" she thought at such moments, with a feeling of revulsion against herself.
3, 4), but did not dare to face the Roman legions (Tac. Ann.
Dean didn't dare say he hadn't noticed and described the tall red head in general terms.
He didn't dare cross the divide between them, not when he'd known he was about to kill her.
The chief literature of all the heretical sects throughout the ages has been that of apocryphal Biblical narratives, and the popes Jeremiah or Bogumil are directly mentioned as authors of such forbidden books "which no orthodox dare read."
The major-domo to whom these entreaties were addressed, though he was sorry for the wounded, resolutely refused, saying that he dare not even mention the matter to the count.
She didn't have to ask him to know he didn't dare confront Xander about it.
"Take him this, and don't you dare break the Code again," she said.
That's an area where I wouldn't even dare to speculate.
Expresses his contempt for the ordinary school rhetorician, the hair-splitting dialecticians and their "sense of inability to speak, since they dare not even pronounce their own name for fear of expressing themselves ambiguously."
To some of the Linnaean genera he dare not, however, assign a place, for instance, Buceros, Haematopus, Merops, Glareola (B risson's genus, by the by) and Palamedea.
" I hardly know if even to you," he writes to his wife, " I dare disclose the sweet and softened feeling that comes over me when I find a young man whose examination is thoroughly satisfactory.
Hall-Dare of Newtownbarry, Co.
For this independence he was severely scourged by the 'Abbasid governor, who, apparently, did not dare to go beyond scourging with a man of his standing with the people.
When Lucien pressed him to "dare," he replied "Alas, I have dared only too much already."
The fry of clupeoids, which likewise swim in schools, are followed by the mackerel until they reach some shallow place, which their enemies dare not enter.
He hoped for assistance from the friendly Nabataeans; but, as they owed everything to their position as middlemen for the South-Arabian trade, which a direct communication between Rome and the Sabaeans would have ruined, their viceroy Syllaeus, who did not dare openly to refuse help, sought to frustrate the emperor's scheme by craft.
She wished to pray but did not dare to, dared not in her present state of mind address herself to God.
I did not dare to ask about him.
These great improvements, due to the genius of Galileo, of Bacon, of Descartes, are the fresh beginnings of modern thought, from which we dare not turn back without falling into obscurantism.
I have respected posterity; and should there be a posterity which cares for letters, I dare to hope that it will respect me."
Early in life Richard Savage acquired notoriety by his dare-devilry and dissipation, and he was, too, one of the most conspicuous rakes in the society of the period.
But above all Denisov must not dare to imagine that I'll obey him and that he can order me about.
Don't you dare, Pierre!
I will answer your questions and give you the information you need to get through this, but if you dare say one more disparaging word about my best friend, this will not end well for you.
She'd never learned to lie; in fact, she would never dare lie to Mr. Tim, not with his rigid sense of integrity.
Sirian's knowledge of what happened when two demons possessed one host was not one he would dare share.
"Truth or Dare, without the dare?" she mused.
They protested that they would rather die than dare to transgress the wisdom of the laws; and Pilate yielded.
Montmorin did not dare to come to a decision without consulting his masterful friend, but on the other hand neither Mirabeau nor La Marck were under any illusions as to the broken character of the reed on which they had perforce to lean.
He declared that he did not wish to remember her existence and warned her not to dare to let him see her.
Yes, I dare say, that's the way they'll let you pass...
"Truth or Dare, without the dare?" she mused.
"How dare you take it?" he shouted.
"'Told them,' I dare say!" said Alpatych.
He wouldn't dare look up while she was watching him.
The probability is that the book had received the stamp of popular approbation before the end of the 1st century of our era, and the leading men did not dare to reject it.
Resolved to resist this supremacy, though he did not dare openly to repudiate a very widespread doctrine considered by many to be the actual foundation of the authority of the popes before the schism.
"Let us have faith that right makes might," he said, "and in that faith let us to the end dare to do our duty as we understand it."
E'en fortunate Napoleon Knows by experience, now, Bagration, And dare not Herculean Russians trouble...
Celestine did not dare so much as to threaten him with excommunication.
You have done up your hair in this new way for the visitors, and before the visitors I tell you that in future you are never to dare to change your way of dress without my consent.
And Rostov got up and went wandering among the campfires, dreaming of what happiness it would be to die--not in saving the Emperor's life (he did not even dare to dream of that), but simply to die before his eyes.
"I should never dare to say that I know the truth," said the Mason, whose words struck Pierre more and more by their precision and firmness.
Why, when we were retreating from Sventsyani we dare not touch a stick or a wisp of hay or anything.
The small bands that had started their activities long before and had already observed the French closely considered things possible which the commanders of the big detachments did not dare to contemplate.
29), and Pyrrho, against whom "no other mortal dare contend" (v.
In a certain church, a few miles before Rome, whilst in prayer he was aware of a stirring and a change in his soul; and so openly did he see God the Father placing him with Christ, that he could not dare to doubt that God the Father had so placed him.
15 seq.: " If any one, I do not say should blaspheme against the Lord of men and gods, but should even dare to utter his name unseasonably, let him expect the penalty of death."
The Cornish knights (who in Arthurian romance are always represented as hopeless cowards), dare not contest his claim but Tristan challenges him to single combat, slays him and frees Cornwall from tribute.
Moreover, with this masterful temper was joined an infirmity of purpose which ever let " I dare not wait upon I would," and which seized upon any excuse for postponing measures the principles of which he had publicly approved.
Dare, 1875-76); Entwickelung d.
About some Denisov or other, though he himself, I dare say, is braver than any of them.
"Don't dare to think about it," she said to herself, and sat down again smilingly beside "Uncle," begging him to play something more.
He was far too content holding the petite woman he didn't dare trust.
Her body shook, but she didn't dare fight him, not when he was so pissed.
DACE, DARE, or Dart (Leuciscus vulgaris, or L.
The emperor Akbar is said to have prohibited it by law, but the early British rulers did not dare so far to violate the religious customs of the people.
The princess felt this, and as if wishing to show him that she did not even dare expect to interest him, she turned to his father.
We must not, we dare not, aim at happiness.
The savage who finds himself encompassed by taboos which he dare not break, lives up to his religion with a faithfulness which many professing Christians fail to reach.
That no one would dare to lift a hand against him after the examples that he had just made.
As it is, not only has she left us, and particularly Prince Andrew, with the purest regrets and memories, but probably she will there receive a place I dare not hope for myself.
Go when you please, and I give you my word of honor that no one shall dare to cause you annoyance if only you will allow me to act as your escort.
Dolokhov remarked that the Cossacks were a danger only to stragglers such as his companion and himself, "but probably they would not dare to attack large detachments?" he added inquiringly.
But could Christians sufficiently numerous to deserve a long discussion by St Epiphanius in 374-377, who upheld the Synoptists, stoutly opposed the Gnostics and Montanists, and had escaped every special designation till the bishop nicknamed them the " Alogoi " (irrational rejectors of the Logos-Gospel), dare, in such a time and country, to hold such views, had the apostolic origin been incontestable ?
It's a dare, my little friend.
Porter wrote a Life of Commodore David Porter (1875), gossipy Incidents and Anecdotes of the Civil War (1885), a none too accurate History of the Navy during the War of the Rebellion (1887), two novels, Allan Dare and Robert le Diable (1885; dramatized, 1887) and Harry Marline (1886), and a short "Romance of Gettysburg," published in The Criterion in 1903.
He did not even dare to intercede for such a nation (vii.
That a sovereign like St Louis should be able to associate himself officially with the feudalism of his realm to repress abuses of church jurisdiction; that a contemporary of Philip the Fair, the lawyer Pierre Dubois, should dare to suggest the secularization of ecclesiastical property and the conversion of the clergy into a class of functionaries paid out of the royal treasury; and that Philip the Fair, the adversary of Boniface VIII., should be able to rely in his conflict with the leader of the Church on the popular consent obtained at a meeting of the Three Estates of France - all point to a singular demoralization of the sentiments and principles on which were based the whole power of the pontiff of Rome and the entire organization of medieval Catholicism.