Essays of Elia by Charles Lamb Perfection is the objective in the good essay.
Even the physical reality of losing a girlfriend and gaining a boyfriend proves to be easier for Elia than one might imagine.
“Five of them would attend a show and each one would memorize a certain part of a garment,” said Elia.
For New Faces of ‘52, a landmark revue, I did a satire on Death of a Salesman and Elia Kazan’s superheavy direction.
“There was a rough patch for sure,” Elia said in a separate call, shortly after I finished speaking with Chaz.
The ready-witted Elia often took the creature out with him when walking at Enfield.
With all his sthetic proclivities, "Elia" was of a sensuous nature.
Of all the essays of Elia, the paper on "Roast Pig" is perhaps the most read, the most quoted, the most admired. '
It is badly crumpled, crumpled no doubt by Elia in his agony.
Elia recovered quickly, but his vicious glee had dropped to a sulky savagery.
Old English lamb "lamb," from Proto-Germanic *lambaz (cf. Old Norse, Old Frisian, Gothic lamb, Middle Dutch, Dutch lam, Middle High German lamp, German Lamm "lamb"). Common to the Germanic languages, but with no certain cognates outside them. Old English plural was lomberu. Applied to persons (especially young Church members, gentle souls, etc.) from late Old English. Also sometimes used ironically for cruel or rough characters (e.g. Kirke's Lambs in wars of 1684-86). Lamb's-wool (adj.) is from 1550s.
A dear, sweet person: Mary is such a lamb (1923+)
(1.) Heb. kebes, a male lamb from the first to the third year. Offered daily at the morning and the evening sacrifice (Ex. 29:38-42), on the Sabbath day (Num. 28:9), at the feast of the New Moon (28:11), of Trumpets (29:2), of Tabernacles (13-40), of Pentecost (Lev. 23:18-20), and of the Passover (Ex. 12:5), and on many other occasions (1 Chr. 29:21; 2 Chr. 29:21; Lev. 9:3; 14:10-25). (2.) Heb. taleh, a young sucking lamb (1 Sam. 7:9; Isa. 65:25). In the symbolical language of Scripture the lamb is the type of meekness and innocence (Isa. 11:6; 65:25; Luke 10:3; John 21:15). The lamb was a symbol of Christ (Gen. 4:4; Ex. 12:3; 29:38; Isa. 16:1; 53:7; John 1:36; Rev. 13:8). Christ is called the Lamb of God (John 1:29, 36), as the great sacrifice of which the former sacrifices were only types (Num. 6:12; Lev. 14:12-17; Isa. 53:7; 1 Cor. 5:7).