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  • La neutralitat és tan crucial que el dia que corri perill hauríem de sortir tots al carrer a manifestar-nos i a bloquejar el pas dels autobusos.

    A les barricades, per internet, per la neutralitat | [bauen]

  • Soe iyf yuu ar deetermyned tu plaiy Scrapple, adn insyst awn treiyeing tu maike kitteh moave aowtta taht baux, yuu duz soe aat yuur oawne perill;

    I has a vowel movement - Lolcats 'n' Funny Pictures of Cats - I Can Has Cheezburger?

  • OrderGeo. 3d &c. &c. &c. You are hereby required to receive into your Services again ~ Dennis Stokes ~ which was turned off the room Sick ~ at your perill find not ~ on pain of ten pounds ~

    Gutenber-e Help Page

  • Wherefore, it is now my determination, to urge a kind of compassionate apprehension, upon a very just retribution, happening to a Gentlewoman of our Citie, because her scorne fell deservedly upon her selfe, remaining mocked, and to the perill of her life.

    The Decameron

  • There being out of perill or pursuit, they all knit the knot of holy wedlocke, and then freely enjoyed their long wished desires, from whence setting saile againe, and being well furnished with all things wanting passing on from Port to Port, at the end of eight dayes, they landed in Candie, not meeting with any impeachment on the way.

    The Decameron

  • And the cunning meanes of another, when hee compasseth craft to defend himselfe from perill

    The Decameron

  • Brothers Parents heard of, they not onely made tender of their willingnesse therein, but also immediately sent her to him: a matter most highly pleasing to the Prince, and likewise to the Lady her selfe; because she thought now to be freed from no meane perill, which (otherwise) the wounded Merchants friends might have inflicted uppon her.

    The Decameron

  • Wherefore, joy of my life, doe not in one moment, both shame your selfe, and cause such perill betweene your husband and me: for you are not the first, neither can be the last, that shall be deceived.

    The Decameron

  • But go and get his deliverance if thou canst, with this caution, that if ever hereafter he be seene in my house, the perill thereof shall light on thy selfe.

    The Decameron

  • Leaving off all further talke, because now it was about midnight, they went to the great Church, where finding their enterance to be easie: they approached neere the Tombe, which was very great, being tall of Marble, and the cover-stone weighty, yet with crowes of yron and other helps, they raised it so high, that a man might without perill passe into it.

    The Decameron


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