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Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

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Section I of Gally's essay, thoroughly conventional in nature, is omitted here.
It is Gally's concept of the character as an art-form, however, which is most interesting to the modern scholar.
Gally breaks sharply with earlier character-writers like Overbury who, he thinks, have departed from the Theophrastan method.
Human nature, says Gally, is full of subtle shadings and agreeable variations which the v character ought to exploit.
Gally's essay thus reflects fundamental changes in the English attitude toward human nature and its literary representation.
But it's best no to be rash; sticking disna gang by strength, but by the guiding o' the gally.
THE ANTIQUARY, COMPLETESIR WALTER SCOTT
I rusht madly into the street, runnin' into an old apple woman, nockin' her "gally west."
Gally is used, chiefly in the present and preterite, for “can” and “could,” but also for “may” and “might.”
When the auxiliaries gwîl and gally are used to form a passive, it is sometimes the auxiliary that takes the passive form.
English writers before Gally had, of course, commented on the character.

WORDS RELATED TO GALLY

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

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