Definition: bravery; courage; strength of mind
Definition: bravery; courage; strength of mind
Sentences Containing 'fortitude'
Next followed the thought that much of the future peace of mind enjoyable by the dear ones, depended on his quiet fortitude.
That he was surprised by the connection was evident; he sustained it, however, with fortitude, and so far from going away, turned his back with them, and entered into conversation with Mr. Gardiner.
We not require the dull society Of your necessitated temperance, Or that unnatural stupidity That knows nor joy nor sorrow; nor your forc'd Falsely exalted passive fortitude Above the active.
You had the fortitude to regain the house, assisted by your nurse.
The general looked around him with slight uneasiness; however he did not yield, but calling up all his fortitude, said,``I will not swear.'''''
for I am the only culprit, Edmond, and if you owe revenge to any one, it is to me, who had not fortitude to bear your absence and my solitude.''
But the wretched and the fearful He will not be displeased to see absent from it: for when they were present, they did not behave as at a Feast, nor fulfil their proper office; but moaned as though in pain, and found fault with their fate, their fortune and their companions; insensible to what had fallen to their lot, insensible to the powers they had received for a very different purpose--the powers of Magnanimity, Nobility of Heart, of Fortitude, or Freedom!
If thou shalt find anything in this mortal life better than righteousness, than truth, temperance, fortitude, and in general better than a mind contented both with those things which according to right and reason she doth, and in those, which without her will and knowledge happen unto thee by the providence; if I say, thou canst find out anything better than this, apply thyself unto it with thy whole heart, and that which is best wheresoever thou dost find it, enjoy freely.
For if a man shall hear things mentioned as good, which are really good indeed, such as are prudence, temperance, justice, fortitude, after so much heard and conceived, he cannot endure to hear of any more, for the word good is properly spoken of them.
That in this, there is strength and nerves, or vigour and fortitude: whereof anger and indignation is altogether void.
His was not one of those light natures that rise above adversity merely by virtue of their own buoyancy; it was in the fortitude of a high spirit that he was proof against it.
Now one of the instances in which this knight most conspicuously showed his prudence, worth, valour, endurance, fortitude, and love, was when he withdrew, rejected by the Lady Oriana, to do penance upon the Pena Pobre, changing his name into that of Beltenebros, a name assuredly significant and appropriate to the life which he had voluntarily adopted.
I, Dorothea, am he who witnessed the wrong done by Don Fernando, and waited to hear the 'Yes' uttered by which Luscinda owned herself his betrothed: I am he who had not courage enough to see how her fainting fit ended, or what came of the paper that was found in her bosom, because my heart had not the fortitude to endure so many strokes of ill-fortune at once; and so losing patience I quitted the house, and leaving a letter with my host, which I entreated him to place in Luscinda's hands, I betook myself to these solitudes, resolved to end here the life I hated as if it were my mortal enemy.
The enchanters may be able to rob me of good fortune, but of fortitude and courage they cannot."
I cannot leave him even now, without remembering with a pang, at once his modest fortitude and his great sorrow.
Miss Mills was very glad to see me, and very sorry her papa was not at home: though I thought we all bore that with fortitude.
Do you remember--hear what I say, with fortitude--think of your great object!--do you remember Martha?'
Beyond a line or two, to say that I was well, and had arrived at such a place, I had not had fortitude or constancy to write a letter since I left home.
I had always felt my weakness, in comparison with her constancy and fortitude; and now I felt it more and more.
But, instead of proposals for conquering that magnanimous nation, I rather wish they were in a capacity, or disposition, to send a sufficient number of their inhabitants for civilizing Europe, by teaching us the first principles of honour, justice, truth, temperance, public spirit, fortitude, chastity, friendship, benevolence, and fidelity.
Yet, for all his hardy sobriety and fortitude, there were certain qualities in him which at times affected, and in some cases seemed well nigh to overbalance all the rest.
But were the coming narrative to reveal in any instance, the complete abasement of poor Starbuck's fortitude, scarce might I have the heart to write it; for it is a thing most sorrowful, nay shocking, to expose the fall of valour in the soul.
There was an infinity of firmest fortitude, a determinate, unsurrenderable wilfulness, in the fixed and fearless, forward dedication of that glance.
But at length, such calamities did ensue in these assaults--not restricted to sprained wrists and ankles, broken limbs, or devouring amputations--but fatal to the last degree of fatality; those repeated disastrous repulses, all accumulating and piling their terrors upon Moby Dick; those things had gone far to shake the fortitude of many brave hunters, to whom the story of the White Whale had eventually come.
Stubb saw him pause; and perhaps intending, not vainly, though, to evince his own unabated fortitude, and thus keep up a valiant place in his Captain's mind, he advanced, and eyeing the wreck exclaimed--"The thistle the ass refused; it pricked his mouth too keenly, sir; ha!
During the Second World War, Lieutenant Colonel Fleetwood-Hesketh was a member of Ops (B), the deception section of SHAEF that helped plan Operation Fortitude, a key portion of Operation Bodyguard, the deception plan covering the Allied invasion of Normandy in 1944.
He was then asked to write a history of deception in Western Europe, including the work up to and including Operation Fortitude.
Final Days of Autumn played their first show to a sold out crowd at The Troubadour night club in Fortitude Valley, Brisbane in October 2007.
Papaq was considered a symbol of fortitude, honor and dignity of men in Azerbaijan and losing it was considered as a disgrace.
Loderingo is extolled for his fortitude in dying by his friend the poet Guittone d'Arezzo.
It determines the strength of a planet or point's zodiac position, judged only by its position by sign and degree, or its "essence"—what the pre-eminent 17th-century astrologer William Lilly called "the strength, fortitude or debility of the Planets significators."
Trial at Fortitude Bay is a TV movie released in 1994 and directed by Victor Sarin.
One of the key successes of these operations was Operation "Fortitude South" which convinced Hitler that the Allies' plan was for their main attack to be across the Strait of Dover by the fictitious First United States Army Group to be led by George S. Patton and that the Normandy landings were a diversionary tactic.
In conclusion he remarks that he did not tell the story to encourage wives to imitate Griselda, but as a lesson to all and sundry to face adversity with fortitude (1142–1146).
His fortitude, loyalty to his country and his complete disregard for his own safety, even unto death, constitute one of the highest examples of valour in the annals of the Royal Air Force.
More Vocab Words::: sanguinary - bloody; with much bloodshed
::: hackneyed - commonplace; trite
::: malicious - hateful; spiteful; expressing malice; N. malice: desire to harm others; spite
::: perspicuity - clearness of expression; freedom from ambiguity
::: lunar - pertaining to the moon
::: travail - strenuous work; toil; painful labor; labor of childbirth
::: materialism - preoccupation with physical comforts and things; excessive regard for worldly concerns (rather than spiritual matters)
::: pernicious - very harmful; deadly; very destructive; Ex. pernicious effect/anemia
::: collate - examine and compare in order to verify authenticity; arrange in order (the sheets of a book before they are bound)
::: remunerative - (of work) compensating; rewarding; profitable; well-paid; V. remunerate: reward; pay (someone) for work or trouble