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accepted activities animal beautiful become believe belong birds brought carried causes cells chapter character child civilisation clear common consider continued contracts custom dependence direction early Egyptian Ellis equal established evidence Evolution examples existence expression facts father female follow force freedom function further future gained give given greater hand human husband importance individual influence instance interesting later less live look male marriage married means moral mother mother-right natural necessary needs once opinion organism parents passed period position possible practice present primitive problem prostitution prove qualities question quoted race regarded relation relationship remain result rule seems sexual side social society species stage thing tion tribe true truth understand wife wish woman women young
Page 130 - And yet indeed she is my sister ; she is the daughter of my father, but not the daughter of my mother ; and she became my wife.
Page 154 - The women in jahiliya, or some of them, had the right to dismiss their husbands, and the form of dismissal was this: if they lived in a tent, they turned it...
Page 359 - For nought so vile that on the earth doth live But to the earth some special good doth give, Nor aught so good but strain'd from that fair use Revolts from true birth, stumbling on abuse: Virtue itself turns vice, being misapplied; And vice sometimes by action dignified.
Page 222 - Of all. things upon earth that bleed and grow, • A herb most bruised is woman. We must pay Our store of gold, hoarded for that one day, To buy us some man's love ; and lo, they bring A master of our flesh ! There comes the sting Of the whole shame.
Page 129 - Let them marry to whom they think best : only to the family of the tribe of their father shall they marry.
Page 111 - Hewitt states that a wild duck, reared in captivity, "after breeding a couple of seasons with her own mallard, at once shook him off on my placing a male Pintail on the water. It was evidently a case of love at first sight, for she swam about the new-comer caressingly, though he appeared evidently alarmed and averse to her overtures of affection. From that hour she forgot her old partner. Winter passed by, and the next spring the pintail seemed to have become a convert to her blandishments, for they...
Page 211 - They take the mother's and not the father's name. Ask a Lycian who he is, and he answers by giving his own name, that of his mother, and so on in the female line. Moreover, if a free woman marry a man who is a slave, their children are full citizens; but if a free man marry a foreign woman, or live with a concubine, even though he be the first person in the State, the children forfeit all the rights of citizenship.
Page 227 - Man shall be the slave, the affrighted, the low-liver ! Man hath forgotten God. And woman, yea, woman, shall be terrible in story: The tales too, meseemeth, shall be other than of yore. For a fear there is that cometh out of Woman, and a glory, And the hard hating voices shall encompass her no more!