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Examples

  • Animus conscientia sceleris inquietus, nullum admisit gaudium, sed semper vexatus noctu et interdiu per somnum visis horrore plenis putremefactus, &c.

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • Me vocat imbellem decrepitumque senem, &c. For this cause is most evident in old men, that are cold and dry by nature, and married, succi plenis, to young wanton wives; with old doting Janivere in

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • Chrysanthemum inodorum plenis - simum, Bridal Robe ... ...

    The Culture of Vegetables and Flowers From Seeds and Roots 16th Edition

  • The first historian who had access to the original manuscript, in spite of the instruction of Las Casas to his executors to withhold them from publication for a period of forty years after his death, was Herrera, who dipped plenis manibus into their contents, incorporating entire chapters in his own work published in 1601.

    Bartholomew de Las Casas; his life, apostolate, and writings

  • C. illius ut primum senserunt numina terrae, coepit et uberior sulcis fallentibus olim luxuriare seges tandemque legumina plenis uix resonant siliquis; nec praefocata malignum115 messis habet lolium nec inertibus albet auenis.

    A Singing Match

  • Cedet et ipse mari vector, nec nautica pinus mutabit merces_ -- the feeling here is the same as in his mere descriptions of daily weather, like the _Omnia plenis rura natant fossis atque omnis navita ponto umida vela legit; _ not so much a vision of a golden age as Nature herself seen through a medium of strange gold.

    Latin Literature

  • _Manibus o date lilia plenis_ (Oh! give lilies with full hands).

    Dante: "The Central Man of All the World" A Course of Lectures Delivered Before the Student Body of the New York State College for Teachers, Albany, 1919, 1920

  • "De Epiphania Domini" (Daniel, Thesaurus Hymnologicus, i., p. 19): "Vel hydriis plenis aqua vini saporem infuderis."

    The Life of Jesus Christ in Its Historical Connexion and Historical Developement.

  • Like nature, like nature in that opulent country of his birth which the "Nolan," as he delighted to call himself, loved so well that, born wanderer as he was, he must perforce return thither sooner or later at the risk of life, he gave plenis manibus, but without selection, and was hardly more fastidious in speech than the

    Gaston de Latour; an unfinished romance

  • From its source to its junction with the solitary Mississippi the Abbé had planted upon its conspicuous bluffs the ensigns of France, with tablets of lead bearing the fleur-de-lis and the proud inscription, "Manibus date lilia plenis," -- lilies destined, after a fierce struggle for empire, to be trampled into the earth by the feet of the victorious English.

    The Golden Dog

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