Mr. william archer, then, has given the following account of his first meeting with Ibsen.
Testimony to the same end was furnished before this by william archer.
Even william archer, one of the latter, confessed his disappointment.
william archer explains at length his omission of Catiline from his edition of Ibsen.
william archer truly loved his young wife, and sincerely mourned her loss.
Mr. william archer, a splendid appreciator, expressed much the same view.
Mr. william archer was the Crabtree, or rather Mr. Archer and the prompter between them.
Mr. william archer has kindly read the proof sheets and made valuable suggestions, but is responsible for none of my theories.
Mr. william archer tells us that the historical dramatist must not flagrantly defy or disappoint popular knowledge or prejudice.
At this point I was reinforced by an opinion which Mr. william archer had expressed, unknown to me, in a newspaper article.
a shooter with the bow (1 Chr. 10:3). This art was of high antiquity (Gen. 21:20; 27:3). Saul was wounded by the Philistine archers (1 Sam. 31:3). The phrase "breaking the bow" (Hos. 1:5; Jer. 49:35) is equivalent to taking away one's power, while "strengthening the bow" is a symbol of its increase (Gen. 49:24). The Persian archers were famous among the ancients (Isa. 13:18; Jer. 49:35; 50:9, 14, 29, 42. (See BOW ØT0000631).