It demands only that judges “shall hold their Offices during good Behaviour.”
We confirm to our fighting brothers all over the world that the Ekhlaas network has returned and she shall remain.
But shall we end this parade of intellectual atrocities on a positive note?
The American Spectator proclaimed: “It is unlikely Republicans shall soon forget your perfidious betrayal.”
My goal is to make the case for open carry without resorting to the usual “shall not be infringed” rhetoric.
He won't refuse them; but if he does I shall hand him the envelope just the same.
"And you know we shall be in mourning," said Psyche to her brother.
"If I will wed him to-night, he has promised that you shall go free," she said in a whisper.
I have met a Mlle. Bines to whom I shall at once pay my addresses.
"I shall not keep you waiting, Monsieur," was the Vicomte's answer.
Old English sceal, Northumbrian scule "I owe/he owes, will have to, ought to, must" (infinitive sculan, past tense sceolde), a common Germanic preterite-present verb (along with can, may, will), from Proto-Germanic *skal- (cf. Old Saxon sculan, Old Frisian skil, Old Norse and Swedish skola, Middle Dutch sullen, Old High German solan, German sollen, Gothic skulan "to owe, be under obligation;" related via past tense form to Old English scyld "guilt," German Schuld "guilt, debt;" also Old Norse Skuld, name of one of the Norns), from PIE root *skel- (2) "to be under an obligation."
Ground sense of the Germanic word probably is "I owe," hence "I ought." The sense shifted in Middle English from a notion of "obligation" to include "futurity." Its past tense form has become should (q.v.). Cognates outside Germanic are Lithuanian skeleti "to be guilty," skilti "to get into debt;" Old Prussian skallisnan "duty," skellants "guilty."