phene will speak more when Jules and she are in their isle together—but never will she speak much: she is silence.
Nor should these be given phene to hand Jules, for so Lutwyche would lose the delicious actual instant of the revelation.
phene, betrothed to the French sculptor Jules, will be led this morning to her husband's home.
The timid voice goes on, saying the lines by rote as phene had learned them—and hard indeed they must have been to learn!
His history is thus carried on beyond the point where we left him at the close of his interview with phene.
He sees that phene's soul is, like a butterfly, half-loosed from its chrysalis, and ready for flight.
He had brought a book, and by-and-by opened at the part commencing, "Do not die, phene."
Her next choice shall give no cause for the scoffer—wedded love, like that of Jules and phene, for example.
Jules, the sculptor, will wed his phene to-day: nothing can disturb their happiness, their sunbeams are in their own breasts.
In the agony of his disappointment he is about to renounce phene forever as the artists, waiting outside to sneer at him, expect.
as an element in names of chemicals derived from benzene, from French phène, proposed 1836 by French scientist Auguste Laurent as an alternative name for "benzene" because it had been found in coal tar, a byproduct of the manufacture of "illuminating gas," from Greek phainein "to bring to light," (see phantasm). Related: Phenyl (radical which forms the basis of derivatives of benzene); pheno- (comb. form).