The high road to Parnassus, with the flogger flogged; or, the pædagogue lath"d in his turn
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The high road to Parnassus, with the flogger flogged; or, the pædagogue lath"d in his turn by Antipaedagogus.

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Published by printed by, and for J. Stephens in London .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesEighteenth century -- reel 634, no. 10.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination19,[1]p.
Number of Pages19
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17032772M

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As the man who condemned Jesus to be flogged was Pilate, the Roman Proconsul, the number of lashes could be unlimited. The Gospels report that Jesus could not carry his cross without calling to an onlooker for help. This suggests a very severe beating. Either one soldier would get on the left side of the man and, say, put twenty-five lashes on the left side of his body, and then he would walk over to the other side and put an equal number amount on the other side; or two lictors, one on the left side and one on the right side, would alternate. His interest and his pride mutually suggested the wisdom of passing the matter by, in silence. The story that he had undertaken to whip a lad, and had been resisted, was, of itself, sufficient to damage him; for his bearing should, in the estimation of slaveholders, be of that imperial order that should make such an occurrence impossible. the Tribune ordered him to be brought into the barracks, and be examined by flogging, in order to ascertain the reason why they thus cried out against him.

Get an answer for 'Interpret and analyze the final paragraph in The Road.' and find homework help for other The Road questions at eNotes. The frog, who was not at all talented, ruled in the end by dint of his cunningness and wickedness. He was jealous of the nightingale and hatched a plot to get rid of her. He was dismissive and condescending and treated the nightingale as a stupid creature. The irony in the statement is that the frog was the one who tried to teach the. 1. "Bless his heart" = ironic interjection 2. Marius was not a bigot 3. Death= overexaggerated 4. Police were not satirized 5. Muffing = spoiling the opportune moment to die 6. Had Marius not died, he would have been an inconsequential figure 7. Marius was seen as a minor talent 8. Friends were relieved by his death Lady Eustace 1. Calculated. “But be on your guard; for they will deliver you to the courts, and you will be flogged in the synagogues, and you will stand before governors and kings for My sake.

Melville devoted a portion of his book to a description of flogging and condemned it as inhuman. Melville's description and condemnation outraged the general public. In reaction, Congress outlawed flogging aboard US Navy ships in September The plague of frogs. Pharaoh is plagued with frogs; their vast numbers made them sore plagues to the Egyptians. God could have plagued Egypt with lions, or bears, or wolves, or with birds of prey, but he chose to do it by these despicable creatures.   One December morning in the ‘loud and agonizing cries of a person apparently in the extremes of bodily torture and anguish’ echoed through the streets of Castlebar, County Mayo. In the town’s barrack a sergeant of the 30th Regiment was being flogged times by the cat o’ nine tails, for the grevious offence of drunkenness on duty.   The text of the book, subtitled Creationism, Paleontology, and Biblical Interpretation, that I co-authored with Dr. Stephen J. Godfrey. After the full book is presented in a series of posts, there is general Q&A and discussion of issues relating to science and religion, faith and reason.