This camp will not be moved until Gen. Bulier shall deern the moment opportune. Mom. Leader.
ii. I have the same dagger for myseif, when it shall please my country to need my death. Shak, ju). Caes, III, 2, 44.
Let us cease to consider what perhaps may never happen, and what, when it shall happen, will laugh at human speculation. Johnson, R a s, Ch. XXVIII, 162.
And she (sc. the Roman Catholic Church) may still exist in undimtnished vigour when some traveller from New Zealand shall, in the midst of a vast solitude, take his stand on a broken arch of London Bridge to sketch the ruins of St.Paul's. Mac, Popes (542 b).
When you shall have read this book,... you will be at no loss to discover why I have dedicated it to you. Kingsley, H y p, D e d i c.
Do my errand when it shall be most convenient for you in the course Of the day. Stevenson, Dr. J e k y 11, Ch. IX, 84.
iii. As long as mankind shall continue to bestow more liberat applause on their destroyers than on their benefactors, the thirst of military glory will ever be the vice of the most exalted characttrs. Gibbon. ')
What time the German and Italian, Turk and Greek, shall be contented with each other; when 'the lion and the sheep shali abide together'... then, it will be argued, will there be a good understanding between the two nations (sc. England and Ireland) so contradictory the one to the other. Newman. ') b) In narrating past events should takes the place of shall. In contradistinction to the latter it is quite usual also in ordinary Standard English, Compare Onions, Adv. Eng. Synt, § 47, c.
i. Miss Sharp was in observation until Mr. joseph's great form should heave in sight. Thack, Van. Fair, I, Ch. VI, 61.
She remained standing until the coughing should cease. G. Eliot, Mid, I, Ch. XII, 79
He was cast into prison till he should pay the debt. Bain, Comp., 190.
ii. He would decide how to deal with that crisis when it should arrivé. Mrs. Ward, The Mating of Lydla, I, Ch. IX, 186. When Cecilia Cricklander should once be his wife, he would not permlt her to lead this life of continuous racket. El. Glyn, H a 1 c y o n e, Ch. XXXI, 268.
iii. As soon as the carrier's cart of Long Whindale... should have arrived, Mrs. Thornburgh would be a proud woman. Mrs; Ward Rob. Elsm, I, 31. T.
Molloy, The Irish DIfficulty, 169.