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cited

cited Sentence Examples

  • He quoted the passages in which she explains that college is not the "universal Athens" she had hoped to find, and cited the cases of other remarkable persons whose college life had proved disappointing.

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  • Origen reprobated medical art on the ground that the prescription here cited is enough; modern faith-healers and Peculiar People have followed in his wake.

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  • Here again he cited the action of Charlemagne, his august predecessor, who had merely given certain domains to the bishops of Rome as fiefs, though Rome did not thereby cease to be part of his empire.

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  • Several additional instances are cited in Philos.

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  • On the 30th of May Luther sent an explanation of his theses to the pope; on the 7th of August he was cited to appear at Rome.

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  • To the original nomadic Pesah (Passover) - sacrifice of a lamb - there was attached a distinct and agricultural festival of unleavened cakes (ynassoth) which marks the beginning of the corn harvest in the middle of the month Abib (the name of which points to its Canaanite and 1 The tablet is neo-Babylonian and published by Dr Pinches in the Transactions of the Victoria Institute, and is cited by Professor Fried.

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  • 1 It has also been pointed out that the employment of the sign PI for wa and the use of z for s, cited in support of the earlier date, survived in the Kassite period.

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  • Dixon's Histories; Pollard's Cranmer and England under Somerset; other authorities cited in Dict.

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  • - In addition to the works cited below, see the general works cited in the article Hydrozoa, in some of which very full bibliographies will be found.

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  • The " moule interieur " of Buffon is the aggregate of elementary parts which constitute the individual, and is thus the equivalent of Bonnet's germ, as defined in the passage cited above.

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  • The Spermatophyta are thus land plants par excellence and have, with the few exceptions cited, lost all trace of an aquatic ancestry.

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  • If we go back to the first instance cited, the embryo in the seed and its development during germination, we can ascertain what is necessary for its life by inquiring what are the materials which are deposited in the seed, and which become exhausted by consumption as growth and development proceed.

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  • Soc. (1897-1898), lxii., and his earlier papers there cited; see also Proc. Camb.

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  • which inhabits the same latitudes in Central America, not many degrees farther to the west; but no instance perhaps can be cited, which shows more strikingly the difference between a continental and an'insular fauna, since, making every allowance for the ravages, of cultivation by civilized man, the contrary is the case, and possibly no area of land so highly favoured by nature is so poorly furnished with the, higher forms of animal life.

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  • Since the introduction of printing, the Talmud is always cited by the number of the leaf in the first edition (Venice, 1520, &c.), to which all subsequent editions conform.

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  • 1328) of Toledo, usually cited as Rabbenu Asher.

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  • Many other examples might be cited, as the " suspended nun " which transforms the pronunciation of the original Mosheh (Moses) into Menashsheh (Manasseh) owing to the irregular practices of his descendant, Jonathan ben Gershom (Jud.

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  • Religion, 4th ed., p. 24, Kautzsch in his Religion of Israel already cited, p. 613, and recently Addis in his Hebrew Religion, p. 33 foll., have abandoned the theory as applied to Israel. ?

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  • Biography and authorities cited; Henry VIII.

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  • Rivoira, in the book cited below, shows that many of the characteristic architectural details can be traced back to a classical and in particular a Roman origin, and were not derived from the East, e.g.

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  • The use of the word "clergy" as a plural, though the New English Dictionary quotes the high authority of Cardinal Newman for it, is less rare than wrong; in the case cited "Some hundred Clergy" should have been "Some hundred of the Clergy."

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  • See the chronicles cited for the reigns of Henry II., Richard I.

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  • 4 This association is one of the most remarkable in the whole' series of Blyth's remarkable papers on classification in the volume cited above.

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  • him from making known to the world the rest of his researches in regard to the other bones of the skeleton till he reached the head, and in the memoir cited he treats of the sternum of only a portion of his first " Order."

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  • Few, if any, of the faults of that classification are removed, and the improvements suggested, if not established by his successors, those especially of other countries than France, are ignored, or, as is the case with some of those of L'Herminier, are only cited to be set aside.

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  • Dictyna may be cited as an example of a group of spiders, sometimes called the Cribellata, which have certain spinning glands and appliances not possessed by others.

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  • The report also cited a mid-1950s report that found 85 percent of economic growth was attributed to technological change in the period 1890 to 1950.

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  • von Hammer-Purgstall, Geschichte des osmanischen Reiches (Pest, 1840), where further authorities are cited.

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  • The chronicler Saxo Grammaticus mentions in his Gesta Danorum the "rampart of Jutland" (Jutiae moenia) as having been once more extended by Valdemar the Great (1157-1182), which has been cited among the proofs that Schleswig (S4 nderjylland) forms an integral part of Jutland (Manuel hist.

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  • They cited the old book as the source of the information.

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  • He was cited three times, in the canonical manner, and upon not appearing was threatened in the third session with anathema (Hefele, Councils, sect.

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  • Canon 13 of the first council of Orleans, which has been cited in this matter, seems to have no application.

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  • The 6th council of Toledo (in 693) has been cited as if it visited certain very great sinners with scourging as an ecclesiastical punishment.

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  • in 6 for different rule in case of the pope, and authorities cited in Van Espen, pars iii.

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  • p. 175, where further authorities are cited.

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  • -Only the more comprehensive works are mentioned here, omitting those relating to particular authors, and those already cited.

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  • (c) Human representatives of the corn or vegetation spirits are killed; in these, as in other cases of the sacrifice of the man-god cited by Dr Frazer, the killing of the old god is at the same time the making of a new god.

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  • and, besides the authorities there cited, Gough's General Index to Parker Soc. Publ.; Acts of the Privy Council; Cal.

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  • 13 the verse is cited, but reading dirar-ats ("deceits") for ay6 rats, and the oldest MSS.

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  • His account of its first reception and subsequent fortunes in England deserves to be cited as a curious piece of literary history.

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  • These characters are plain in all the cases cited, excepting only the leeches which will be considered separately.

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  • It was ordered that these territories should be at once restored to that province under the crown of France, and several independent sovereigns were cited to appear before two chambers of inquiry, called chambres de reunion, which Louis had established at Brisach and Metz.

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  • Bevan, House of Seleucus (1902), and the earlier literature of the subject there cited.

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  • The date of his birth has been disputed, and certain curious facts have been cited in proof of the assertion that he was born on the 7th of January 1768, and that his brother Joseph, who passed as the eldest surviving son, was in reality his junior.

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  • The work is almost wholly a compilation, and that not of the most discriminative kind, while a peculiar jealousy of Gesner is continuously displayed, though his statements are very constantly quoted - nearly always as those of " Ornithologus," his name appearing but few times in the text, and not at all in the list of authors cited.

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  • Of strictly American origin can here be cited only W.

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  • The more important monographs will usually be found cited in the separate articles on birds contained in this work, though some, by reason of changed views of classification, have for practical purposes to be regarded now as general works.

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  • pp. 235 et seq., and authorities there cited.

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  • Mythologie; also works cited in footnotes, and article Cyprus.

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  • Similar instances of protective coloration could be cited without end.

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  • Besides the works already cited, M'Lennan wrote a Life of Thomas Drummond (1867).

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  • See also the authorities cited in the articles on WILLIAM I.

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  • The combination, as it is ordinarily termed, of chlorine with hydrogen, and the displacement of iodine in potassium iodide by the action of chlorine, may be cited as examples; if these reactions are represented, as such reactions very commonly are, by equations which merely express the relative weights of the bodies which enter into reaction, and of the products, thus Cl = HC1 Hydrogen.

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  • As another instance of this kind, the decomposition of bismuth chloride by water may be cited.

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  • The term allotropy has also been applied to inorganic compounds, identical in composition, but assuming different crystallographic forms. Mercuric oxide, sulphide and iodide; arsenic trioxide; titanium dioxide and silicon dioxide may be cited as examples.

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  • 552, and authorities there cited.

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  • Bardenhewer's Patrologie, and other literature cited in F.

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  • In the 12th century the pilgrimages to St-Gilles are cited as among the most celebrated of the time.

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  • Ficklen above cited, another by the same author in collaboration with Grace King (New Orleans, 1902) and another (more valuable) by Albert Phelps (Boston, 1905), in the American Commonwealth Series.

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  • Of general descriptions in English, in addition to travels cited below, may be cited R.

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  • 1-2 of the book cited above, being the Historia fisica y politica, and also the earlier work on which they are based, Historia economica-politica y estadistica de..

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  • On the domestic reform problem there is an enormous literature, from which may be selected (see general histories above and works cited under § Administration of this bibliography): M.

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  • Much information is also contained in the works by Lamouche, Miller, Thomson, Joanne, Cambon, Millet, Hamard and Laveleye, cited under the heading Balkan Peninsula.

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  • Property of an individual who has abandoned Ottoman nationality without legal authority so to do does not pass to heirs, whether Ottoman or foreign, but devolves to the state if legal authority has been granted the government under which the foreign heirs live must have accepted the protocol above cited.

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  • Fraser, The Short Cut to India (London, 1909); with the books cited under Turks and in articles on the separate divisions of the empire and on Mahommedan law, institutions and religion.

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  • These are too numerous for detailed mention, but the following periods may be cited as the most interesting:1833-1841(Egyptian question);1849-1859(Crimean War and the events by which it was preceded and followed);1868-1869(Cretan insurrection);1875-1881(Bosnian and Herzegovinian insurrection, Russo-Turkish War, Berlin treaty and subsequent events);1885-1887(union of Eastern Rumelia with Bulgaria);1889-1890(Cretan disturbances);1892-1899(Armenian and Cretan affairs);1902-1907(Macedonia);1908-1910(revolution and reform).

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  • Monographs: Much information on modern Turkish history and politics will be found in the works dealing primarily with topography, finance, law and defence, which have been cited above.

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  • " Blessing," by P. Morrisroe, and "Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament," by Herbert Thurston, S.J.; in all of which further authorities are cited.

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  • The vascular system does not readily lend itself to morphological comparison between such widely different animals as Balanoglossus and Amphioxus, and the reader is therefore referred to the memoirs cited at the end of this article for further details.

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  • p. 9; Revue biblique (1903), pp. 2 49 sqq.; and on the ark, generally, in addition to the literature already cited, Kautzsch, Hastings' Diet.

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  • They are mentioned in a celebrated passage of Sulpicius Alexander, which is cited by Gregory of Tours (Historic Francorum, ii.

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  • Ellis, West African Islands (London, 1885), and the works cited under French Guinea.

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  • In the debate on the "tariff of abominations" in 1828 he took no part, but voted for the measure in obedience to instructions from the New York legislature - an action which was cited against him as late as the presidential campaign of 1844.

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  • In the canto just cited Pope Nicholas III.

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  • The second includes definitions of technical terms in common use, together with so much of the elementary theory as is necessary for understanding the experimental work described in subsequent portions of the article; a number of formulae and results are given for purposes of reference, but the mathematical reasoning by which they are obtained is not generally detailed, authorities being cited whenever the demonstrations are not likely to be found in ordinary textbooks.

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  • [[[Magnetization: Miscellaneous Effects]] to the publications cited below.'

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  • The second and third implements of analysis above cited are of the nature of cautions or checks.

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  • Authorities cited by numbers in the text.-1.

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  • This gospel was cited by Ignatius (Ad Smyrnaeos, iii.) according to Jerome (Viris illus.

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  • The above facts, which are all that we know about Tribonian, rest on the authority of his contemporary Procopius and of the various imperial constitutions already cited.

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  • Biography, and authorities there cited; Noble's Memoirs of the Protectoral House of Cromwell (1787); Memoirs of the Protector ...

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  • In the middle ages they were cited to justify the claim of the papacy to be the supreme court of appeal.

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  • - Besides the Greek histories and many of the works cited under Sparta, see W.

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  • The Centilogium theologicum has often been cited as an example of thoroughgoing scepticism under a mask of solemn irony.

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  • See besides the works cited, Rufus M.

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  • Bedjan, p. 115; cited by Duval, Litt.

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  • Ephraim's Quotations from the Gospel (Cambridge, 1901); Evangelion da-mepharreshe (Cambridge, 1904), and the above cited Lecture.

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  • In the beginning of the 8th century David of Beth Rabban, also a Nestorian monk, wrote, besides a geographical work, " a monastic history, called The Little Paradise, which is frequently cited by Thomas of Marga."

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  • Paul Bedjan, most of which have been cited above, nearly all the texts recently edited are included in one or other of three comprehensive series now running - viz.

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  • pp. 8-61 of his edition of the Lives of the Saints, already cited, which gives a full account of the MSS., and a discussion of f lfric's sources, with further bibliographical references; and Alfric, a New Study of his Life and Writings, by Miss C. L.

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  • Aristotle, in a passage already cited, Metaphysics, A5, speaks of Xenophanes as the first of the Eleatic unitarians, adding that his monotheism was reached through the contemplation of the oupavos.

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  • The passages relating to Map cited above have been frequently quoted by scholars, e.g.

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  • C. Molteno, and the authorities cited under Natal.

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  • According to the Apocryph of Paul, cited by Clement, Hystaspes foretold the conflict of the Messiah with many kings and His advent.

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  • Budge cited above.

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  • As an instance of the influence of climatic conditions combined with high cultivation the cane lands of the Sandwich Islands may be cited.

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  • In 1686, when chaplain to James II., he was suspended for ten months on a charge of having made some reflections on the king, and in 1688 was cited for refusing to read the declaration of indulgence.

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  • the precepts of the "Two Ways," cited in a slightly different form from that found in the first part of the Teaching of the Apostles.

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  • The Khizanat ul-Adab of Abdulgadir, written in the 17th century in the form of a commentary on verses cited in a grammar, contains much old verse (ed.

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  • 822), whose works, though now lost, are often cited; and Saif ibn `Omar at-Tamimi, whose book on the revolt of the tribes under Abu-Bekr and on the Mahommedan conquests was much used by Tabari.

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  • They were published in shorter form with the omission of the names of authorities and of most of the poems cited; some passages quoted by later writers are not found even in the aeiden edition.

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  • Innocent, therefore, remained at Lyons, whence he issued a summons to a general council, before which he cited Frederick to appear in person, or by deputy.

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  • In addition to the literature cited in the course of this article, consult the general studies by M.

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  • iv., pp. 967-970) (1902), by Nowack, is a reproduction from his work cited above; the article in the Ency.

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  • Thompson (1876); the authorities are cited in detail in J.

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  • which is cited apparently as being similar in the scope of its message.

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  • The enormous, and for the most part ephemeral, literature provoked by Delitzsch's lecture cannot be cited here.

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  • The number of writers quoted by Vincent is almost incredible: in the Speculum Naturale alone no less than 350 distinct works are cited, and to these must be added at least 100 more for the other two Specula.

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  • Paulin von Nola Breslau, 1904) and other literature cited in Herzog-Hauck, Realencyk.

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  • He was famous as a collector of traditional lore, and is very often cited in the Talmud.

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  • The Annales have been generally regarded as the same with the Commentarii Pontificum cited by Livy, but there seems reason to believe that the two were distinct, the Commentarii being fuller and more circumstantial.

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  • His great legal (Halachic) work is usually cited as "the Mordecai," and its value consists in its thorough use of the medieval authorities.

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  • On the first night of the debate Lord Howick, afterwards Lord Grey, who had been undersecretary for the Colonies, and who opposed the resolutions as proceeding too gradually towards abolition, cited certain occurrences on Sir John Gladstone's plantation in Demerara to illustrate his contention that the system of slave-labour in the West Indies was attended by great mortality among the slaves.

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  • Fragments of older works are cited by Philo of Byblus (in Eusebius, Praep. Evang.

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  • See also Adams (as cited above), and Reinhold's Hippocrates (2 vols., Athens, 1864-1867).

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  • Since there is no example of the archbishop of York exercising or being reputed to have such disciplinary jurisdiction over his suffragans,' and this right could, according to the canon law cited above, in the middle ages only be exercised normally in concert with the provincial synod, it would seem to be a survival of the special jurisdiction enjoyed by the pre-Reformation archbishop as legatus natus of the pope.

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  • See Hinschius, System des katholischen Kirchenrechts (Berlin, 1869), also article "Erzbischof," in Hauck, Realencyklopcidie (1898); Phillimore, The Ecclesiastical Law of the Church of England, and authorities there cited.

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  • A letter addressed from the East to Blanche of Champagne is cited, and a papal record of 1212 styles him still "marshal of Romania."

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  • It is noticeable that none of the passages cited conveys any rules or information as to the character of the translation to be employed.

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  • 10, " and they saw the God of Israel " is cited as an example.

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  • Additional literature is cited in Hauck-Herzog's Realencyk.

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  • iii.32, 3) is inconsistent with both the previous statements regarding the " martyrdom " of Zoker and James, that they were cited as the only surviving Christian Davididae, and that the persecution on this ground collapsed through the manifest absurdity of the accusation.

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  • The Jews were as well able as their neighbours to fashion golden calves, snakes and the minor idols called teraphim, when their legislator, in the words we have just cited, forbade the ancillary use of all plastic and pictorial art for religious purposes.

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  • The Egyptian writer Hermes Trismegistus (c. 250), in a work called Asclepius (cited by Augustine, De civit.

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  • Ochino was at once cited, but was deterred from presenting himself at Rome by the warnings of Peter Martyr and of Cardinal Contarini, whom he found at Bologna, dying of poison administered by the reactionary party.

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  • An isolated passage of the Geneva testimony may be cited in favour of 1509.

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  • Lightfoot has cited many instances which prove that the word could be used of a man of thirty.

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  • - For the evidence identifying Francis with Junius see the article JuNlus, and the authorities there cited.

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  • Bancroft, History of Texas and the North Mexican States (2 vols., San Francisco, 1884-89), valuable for authorities cited in the footnotes; and H.

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  • As president of the Pennsylvania Society for Promoting the Abolition of Slavery, Franklin signed a petition to Congress (12th February 1790) for immediate abolition of slavery, and six weeks later in his most brilliant manner parodied the attack on the petition made by James Jackson (1757-1806) of Georgia, taking off Jackson's quotations of Scripture with pretended texts from the Koran cited by a member of the Divan of Algiers in opposition to a petition asking for the prohibition of holding Christians in slavery.

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  • For a fuller account of the history, people and customs of Alava, see Basques and Basque Provinces, with the works there cited.

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  • Other works are cited in the bibliography to the article on the see and province of Utrecht, above.

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  • In the New Testament Balaam is cited as a type of avarice;6 in Rev. ii.

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  • See, in addition to the works cited in the article Spain (section History), " Les Archives d'Aragon et de Navarre," by L.

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  • 380-382, and authorities there cited.

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  • The New Zealand flora, like the fauna, has been cited in support of the theory of the remote continental period.

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  • It was also agreed to allow the Arminian deputies to take part in the deliberations, only on condition that they forbore to consult with, or in any way assist, their cited brethren, but this they refused.

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  • At the 25th sitting Episcopius and the others cited appeared, when Episcopius surprised the deputies by a bold and outspoken defence of his views, and even went so far as to say that the synod, by excluding the Arminian deputies, could now only be regarded as a schismatic assembly.

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  • In the memoir cited above Regnault gives an account of determinations of the velocity in air in pipes of great length and of diameters ranging from o 108 metres to i i metres.

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  • The following are instances and others might be cited: the mention of "other boats," iv.

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  • cited above, and Justin Martyr (c. A.D.

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  • Under one or other title this book is cited some ten times.

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  • That the work so often cited is not the Biblical book of the same name is manifest from what is said of its contents.

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  • But the book of the Kings and a special prophetic writing are not cited for the same reign.

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  • It is therefore probable that in other cases than those of Isaiah and Jehu the writings of, or rather, about the prophets which are cited in Chronicles were known only as parts of the great "book of the Kings."

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  • Hence it may well happen that the details which unfortunately cannot be checked were ultimately derived from sources as reputable as those in the books of Samuel, Kings, &c. As examples may be cited Rehoboam's buildings, &c. (2 Chron.

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  • "Sachez que vous etes rois et plus des rois," said a revolutionary orator cited by Taine.

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  • As to foreign law generally: the texts of the laws cited, and the Annuaire de legislation etrangere.

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  • In addition to Miss Robinson's book cited above, see Church Quarterly Review, xlvii.

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  • See also Albania and the authorities there cited.

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  • The council refused to dissolve, renewed the revolutionary resolutions by which the council of Constance had been declared superior to the pope, and cited Eugenius to appear at Basel.

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  • For a description of the chief antiquities see the separate town articles, including, besides those already cited, Lambessa, Tebessa, Tipasa and Timgad.

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  • (The earlier memoirs of importance are cited in Giesbrecht's Monograph of Naples, 1892); Canu, " Hersiliidae," Bull.

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  • A number of narratives, evidently written by prophets, and in many of which also (as those relating to Elijah, Elisha and Isaiah) prophets play a prominent part, and a series of short statistical notices, relating to political events, and derived probably from the official annals of the two kingdoms (which are usually cited at the end of a king's reign), have been arranged together, and sometimes expanded at the same time, in a framework supplied by the compiler.

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  • The earliest witness, indeed, who can be cited for a definite date for the crucifixion gave not 29, but 33 A.D.

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  • Among the latest German works may be cited the chapter on New Testament chronology in the Neutestamentliche Zeitgeschichte of Dr Oscar Holtzmann (2nd ed., 1906), pp. 117-147: regarded as a collection of historical material this deserves every praise, but the mass is undigested and the treatment of the evidence arbitrary.

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  • See further, in addition to the monographs already cited, the articles in Hastings's Diet.

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  • 15) which are quoted for the lives of Solomon, Abijah and Jeroboam, are evidently quite distinct from the sources cited in the parallel portions of the earlier compilation, and the entire spirit of the narratives is different.

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  • A few miscellaneous examples of related Midrashic details may be cited: i.

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  • pp. 436, 1 Cited by S.

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  • (h) Ebah (" how ") Rabbathi, a compilation of about the 7th century on Lamentations, from sources cited also in the Palestinian Talmud.

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  • - In addition to the works on Central America cited under that heading, the following give much general information: G.

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  • Bible, " Magic," p. 209, where examples are cited).

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  • vii.) is of too disputed a date to be cited in evidence,' but already in David's time we find that Gad the nabhia is also the king's seer (2 Sam.

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  • The literature of the theological questions connected with prophecy is much too copious to be cited here; lists will be found in several of the books already referred to.

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  • Magee (1766-18.31) for the omission in subsequent editions of a passage of the Moral Sentiments which that prelate had cited with high commendation as among the ablest illustrations of the doctrine of the atonement.

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  • For comments on his Theory of Moral Sentiments, see, besides Stewart, as cited above, Dr T.

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  • Still another example of restoration, relating to the surface of a continent, may be cited.

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  • But for full details reference must be made to the treatises on the history of the science cited in the bibliography at the end of the article.

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  • Instances of marine and lacustrine analysis have been cited above.

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  • Many examples might be cited among invertebrates also.

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  • The loss of the power to coil, observed in the terminals of many declining series of gastropods from the Cambrian to the present time, and the similar loss of power among Natiloidea and Ammonoidea of many genetic series, as well as the ostraean form assumed by various declining series of pelecypods and by some brachiopods, may be cited as examples.

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  • Its adhesive foot is paralleled by a cup-shaped ciliated depression, possibly nervous, found in all the larvae cited, except some Echinoderms, and which in Asterids and Crinoids actually serves as an organ of attachment.

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  • The following authorities may also be cited: For the version as a whole: J.

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  • Wrede, Untersuchungen zum ersten Clemensbrief (1891), and the other literature cited in Herzog-Hauck's Realencyklopddie, vol.

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    0
  • 2 (2nd ed., Leipzig, 1881), and authorities there cited.

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  • As the author already cited adds (p. 313): " The notion that by eating the flesh, or particularly by drinking the blood, of another living being, a man absorbs its nature or life into his own, is one which appears among primitive peoples in many forms."

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    0
  • in 1718, his sermons on the Prodigal Son, on the small number of the elect, on death, for Christmas Day, and for the Fourth Sunday in Advent, may be perhaps cited as his masterpieces.

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  • Apart from modern European savants and historians, and the more strictly Oriental chroniclers who have written in Persian, Turkish or Arabic, the following authorities may be cited - Laonicus Chalcondylas, Joannes Leunclavius, Joachimus Camerarius, Petrus Perondinus, Lazaro Soranzo, Simon Mairlus, Matthew Michiovius.

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  • Besides the works cited under Central America see the interesting narrative of Thomas Gage, the English missionary, in Juarros, Compendio de la historia de Guatemala (1808-1818, 2 vols.; new ed., 1857), which in Bailly's English translation (London, 1823) long formed the chief authority.

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  • 2 The Canticum amatorium is cited by Augustine.

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  • 126), the long elegy by Abu Dhu'aib of Hudhail on the death of his sons; almost every verse of this poem is cited in illustration of some phrase or meaning of a word in the national lexicons.

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    0
  • The only other authors of whom more than three poems are cited are Bishr ibn Abi Khazim of Asad (Nos.

    0
    0
  • From the axiom which has just been cited it follows that this connexion can be due only to community of source, and we thus arrive at the idea of families of MSS.

    0
    0
  • These readings may be cited by the name of the MS., or if still greater brevity is required as the readings of inferior MSS.

    0
    0
  • Further, it must not be assumed that all readings which are cited as being "ex uetustis codicibus" are necessarily from older or better MSS.

    0
    0
  • A large number of earlier monographs on special points are cited in the 9th edn.

    0
    0
  • Many, no doubt, are spurious; but some are genuine, and a few perhaps cited in Aristotle's extant works.

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    0
  • 7rEpi 7roorraw: On poets (perhaps cited in Poetics, 15, 1 454 b Tols Ek6e50/2 Poi.S X670L3).

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    0
  • 7repi aXoaoOlas: On philosophy (perhaps cited in Physics, ii.

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    0
  • 'Yvxijs: On soul (perhaps cited Anima, 1.4, 407 b 29, Kai Tols Ev yEVOIAPOLS 2.

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    0
  • in De T42(vn]s Quvayceyri: The Theodectea (cited in the Preface to the Rhetoric to Alexander (chap. i.), and as Ta in the Rhetoric (iii.

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    0
  • des Osmanischen Reiches (2nd ed., Pesth, 1840), and authorities there cited.

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    0
  • Larminie cited an instance of a rhyme current in the Orkneys as a charm against nightmare, which confuses Arthur with Siegfried and his winning of the Valkyr.

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    0
  • fur prof. Theologie, and the literature there cited.

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  • One interesting analogy communicated by Professor Rapson, may, however, be cited from the Bhagavad-gita, iv.

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  • See, besides the books above cited, De Wette, Opuscula; Wansche, Die Leiden des Messias (1870).

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  • This biography is cited by the subsequent biographers as an independent authority.

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    0
  • Ellis, The Tshi-speaking Peoples of the Gold Coast (1887), cited in A.

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    0
  • Under Napoleon, of whom in 1806 he made a nude statue now at Dijon, Houdon received little employment; he was, however, commissioned to execute the colossal reliefs intended for the decoration of the column of the "Grand Army" at Boulogne (which ultimately found a different destination); he also produced a statue of Cicero for the senate, and various busts, amongst which may be cited those of Marshal Ney, of Josephine and of Napoleon himself, by whom Houdon was rewarded with the legion of honour.

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  • Rev. (1904); Prof. Bury's Life of St Patrick (1905); Haverfield's Romanization (cited above); and P.1 Vinogradoff, Growth of the Manor (1905), bk.

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    0
  • Bury (London, 1898), where further authorities are cited; F.

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    0
  • The Old Testament is cited after the Alexandrian version more exclusively than by Paul, even where the Hebrew is divergent.

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    0
  • In addition to the numerous works cited under the heading Spain, see Curiosidades historical de Andalucia, by N.

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  • The Fathers of the Church had repeated times without number that the priesthood stands above even the supreme secular authority; the Bible was full of stories most aptly illustrating this theory; nobody questioned that, within the Church, the pope was the Vicar of Christ, and that, as such, his powers were unlimited; as proof positive could be cited councils and decretals - whether authentic or spurious; at any rate all authorized by long usage and taken as received authorities.

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  • In addition to the authorities cited in the text, see Taylor, Law of Evidence (9th ed., London, 1895); J.

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  • For the history, see in addition to the works cited under Spain (section History), Cronicas de los reyes de Castilla, by C. Rosell (Madrid, 1875-1877, 2 vols.); Coleccion de las cronicas y memorias de los reyes de Castilla (Madrid, 1 7791787, 7 vols.); and Historia de las communidades de Castilla (Madrid, 1897).

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    0
  • For ethnological physiognomy, see amongst older authors Gratarolus, and amongst moderns the writers cited in the various textbooks on anthropology, especially Schadow, Physionomies nationales (1835) and Park Harrison, Journ.

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    0
  • To deal with the former belief first, we have the remarkable case cited by Charles Darwin on the authority of Professor I.

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  • Professor POffig, also cited by Dr Twining, states that on the east side of the Andes in Chile, in some of the races which live there, he did not see a single case of goitre, and yet in the white inhabitants, who live exactly as the natives, it prevails in a great degree.

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  • 3 The bibliography of the turkey is so large that there is here no room to name the various works that might be cited.

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  • Numerous other cases of mimicry between Diptera and Hymenoptera might be cited.

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  • The following species may be cited as instances of this type of pattern: Methona confusa, Thyridia psidii, Eutresis imitatrix and Dirgenna dero (Ithomiinae); Itura ilione and I.

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    0
  • In the three cases cited above, with the exception of the first, the synaposematic mimics are vastly in excess of the pseudaposematic; this appears to be the general rule elsewhere.

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  • An example of the latter occurs in Singapore where the vicious red spinning-ant (Oecophylla smaragdina) is mimicked by the larva of a Noctuid moth and by spiders belonging to two distinct families, namely, Saltiicus plataleoides (Salticidae) and Amyciaea forticeps (Thomisidae), there being no reason to suppose that either the moth larva or the spiders are protected forms. Mimetic aggregations of species similar to those mentioned above have been found in other countries; but the instances cited are sufficient to show how widespread are the influences of mimicry and how profoundly it has modified the insect fauna of various parts of the world.

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  • Next appeared an edition in elegiac verse, often cited by Suidas, but the author's name is unknown.

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    0
  • He was one of the most learned and authoritative scholars of his time in all matters pertaining to the Arabic language, antiquities and stories, and is constantly cited by later authors and compilers.

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  • It may not, however, be out of place to call attention, in addition to literature already cited, to a few recent books, chiefly manuals, in several of which full lists of missionary books are given.

    0
    0
  • On the 28th of March the privy council, in which Bothwell himself sat, appointed the 12th of April as the day of his trial, Lennox, instead of the crown, being named as the accuser, and cited by royal letters to appear at "the humble request and petition of the said Earl Bothwell," who, on the day of the trial, had 4000 armed men behind him in the streets, while the castle was also at his command.

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  • Further evidence was supplied by Thomas Crawford, a retainer of the house of Lennox, tallying so exactly with the text of the casket letters as to have been cited in proof that the latter must needs be a forgery.

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    0
  • Swete, The Gospel acc. to St Mark (1898), Introduction, § I., where the authorities are fully cited; also the art.

    0
    0
  • p. 77 (1893), and the works of Brefeld, Engler and Prantl, von Tafel, Saccardo and Lotsy already cited.

    0
    0
  • On the other hand, grammatical and constructional examples may be cited from other more modern agglutinative idioms, in order to establish the truly linguistic character of the Sumerian peculiarities and to disprove the Halevyan contentions that Sumerian is really not a language at a11.4 It is not surprising that Halevy's view as to the cryptographic nature of Sumerian should have arisen.

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  • Examples of this, the leading principle which was followed by the framers of the Sumerian system, might be cited almost ad infinitum.

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    0
  • who cited, for example, the following very common interdialectic variations: Eme-ku gir=Eme-sal meri, " foot "; Eme-ku ner =Eme-sal sher, " ruler "; Eme-ku duga=Eme-sal zeba, " knee," &c. Such phonetic and dialectic changes, so different from any of the Semitic linguistic phenomena, are all the more valuable because they are set before us only by means of Semitic equivalents.

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  • cited as being the basis of many of the Sumerian combinations.

    0
    0
  • Compare also the material cited in the footnotes above, and note the correspondence between Briinnow and Halevy in the Revue semitique (1906).

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    0
  • As evidence of indiscriminate slaughter the case of the American buffaloes may be cited.

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    0
  • 95) may be cited in illustration.

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    0
  • " Beginen," by Herman Haupt, where numerous further authorities are cited.

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    0
  • p. 130 (where additional literature is cited).

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    0
  • A few examples out of many may be cited.

    0
    0
  • When the formula cited is not used, other somewhat nebulous expressions are sometimes employed, as, for example, that.

    0
    0
  • See Sohm, Institutionen, § 27, and authorities there cited.

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    0
  • The volumes of this collection will here be cited as E.W.

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    0
  • Molesworth's collection of the Latin Opera philosophica (5 vols., 1839-1845) will be cited as L.W.

    0
    0
  • Aristo is cited by Eusebius (Hist.

    0
    0
  • The literature is cited in G.

    0
    0
  • Much has also been done in Prussia, in Brandenburg, in Bavaria, in Hanover, in Wurttemberg and in Baden, and collections of authorities have been made by competent scholars, of which the Geschichtsquellen der Provinz Sachsen und angrenzender Gebiete (Halle, 1870, f 01.), which extends to forty volumes, the smaller Scrip/ores rerum Prussicarum (Leipzig, 1861-1874), and the seventy-seven volumes of the Publikationen aus den koniglichen preussischen Slaatsarchiven, veranlasst und unterstutzt durch die konigliche Archivverwaltung (Leipzig, 1878, fol.), may be cited as examples.

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  • Apion, the Alexandrine grammarian 1 Dr Armitage Robinson, in his edition of the Philocalia (extracts made c. 358 by Basil and Gregory from Origen's writings), proved that the passage cited below is simply introduced as a parallel to an extract of Origen's; while Dom Chapman, in the Journal of Theol.

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  • 14-17, are then cited; also John xx.

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    0
  • Other details may be cited in corroboration.

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    0
  • One precious document is the decree of Antioch in Persis (about 206 B.C.) cited in a recently discovered inscription (Kern, Inschr.

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    0
  • " Aristobulus (15) "; also the work of P. Wendland cited above.

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  • On this edition is partly based the later edition by the Rev. C. Plummer, already cited above.

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    0
  • See also the works cited in History, last section.

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    0
  • Colvin cited under History, last section.

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    0
  • Loret, La Flore pharaonique (2nd ed., Paris, 1892), and the authorities there cited.

    0
    0
  • In modern lists the signs are classified according to the nature of the objects they depict, as human figures, plants, vessels, instruments, &c. Fiorapollons Flieroglyphica may be cited as a native work, but its author, if really an Egyptian, had no knowledge of good writing.

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  • See further the historical works cited in SUDAN: Anglo-Egyptian, and those given at the end of the first section of this article.

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    0
  • The fate of Parga created intense feeling at the time in England, and was cited by Liberals as a crowning instance of the perfidy of the government and of Castlereagh's subservience to reactionary tendencies abroad.

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  • xix., and the authorities there cited; P. Barre, "Melilla et les presides espagnols," Rev. francaise (1908).

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    0
  • But the great diversity of these abnormal cases as shown in the examples cited above suggests the use of great caution in formulating definite morphological theories upon them.

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  • As regards the jus vetus, therefore, the judges and practitioners of Justinian's time had two terrible difficulties to contend with - first, the bulk of the law, which made it impossible for any one to be sure that he possessed anything like the whole of the authorities bearing on the point in question, so that he was always liable to find his opponent quoting against him some authority for which he could not be prepared; and, secondly, the uncertainty of the law, there being a great many important points on which differing opinions of equal legal validity might be cited, so that the practising counsel could not advise, nor the judge decide, with any confidence that he was right, or that a superior court would uphold his view.

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  • 4 In enacting the Digest as a law book, Justinian repealed all the other law contained in the treatises of the jurists (that jus vetus which has been already mentioned), and directed that those treatises should never be cited in future even by way of illustration; and he of course at the same time abrogated all the older statutes, from the Twelve Tables downwards, which had formed a part of the jus vetus.

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  • For a detailed bibliography and an account of printed and MS. documents see du Fresne de Beaucourt, already cited, also A.

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    0
  • The Characeae among freshwater algae and the Sargassaceae among marine algae might be cited as examples.

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  • A good sample will usually have a com position within the limits cited above and approximating to the typical figures given above.

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    0
  • Brackenbury, A Short Vocabulary of the Fulani Language (Zungeru, 1907); the articles Nigeria and Sokoto and authorities there cited.

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  • The chains of the Ochil, Sidlaw, Pentland, Renfrew, Campsie and Fintry Hills, and the valleys of the Strathmore, Firth of Tay, and the basin of Midlothian may be cited as examples.

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  • Erasmus Darwin, the grandfather of Charles Darwin, set forth ',in' Zoonomia a much more definite theory of the relation of variation to evolution, and the following passage, cited by Clodd, clearly expresses it: "When we revolve in our minds the metamorphoses of animals, as from the tadpole to the frog; secondly, the changes produced by artificial cultivation, as in the breeds of horses, dogs and sheep; thirdly, the changes produced by conditions of climate and season, as in the sheep of warm climates being covered with hair instead of wool, and the hares and partridges of northern climates becoming white in winter; when, further, we observe the changes of structure produced by habit, as shewn especially by men of different occupations; or the changes produced by artificial mutilation and prenatal influences, as in the crossing of species and production of monsters; fourth, when we observe the essential unity of plan in all warmblooded animals - we are led to conclude that they have been alike produced from a single living filament."

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  • - In the passages cited above, Bethlehem and the Mount of Olives figure as the main goal of the pilgrim: and on the Mount of Olives the mind must naturally turn to the Garden of Gethsemane and the scene of the Ascension.

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  • But one small point of light is so suggestive that it may be cited here.

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  • Steenstrup thinks the code cited by Saxo may be identical with the laws which Rollo promulgated for his Norman subjects.

    0
    0
  • Some three-fourths of the materials, essentially in the same arrangement, have been appropriated from his predecessor without his being named, the other sources to which Sozomen was indebted being expressly cited.

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  • All that we know concerning the voyage of Pytheas (apart from detached notices) is contained in a brief passage of Polybius, cited by Strabo, in which he tells us that Pytheas, according to his own statement, had not only visited Britain, but had personally explored a large part of it ("travelled all over it on foot," according to one reading of the text in Strabo, bk.

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  • The only foundation for this is to be found in the fact that in a passage cited by Pliny (H.

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  • This many-sided activity is a tribute to the greatness of Goethe's mind and personality; we may regard him merely as the embodiment of his particular age, or as a poet "for all time"; but with one opinion all who have felt the power of Goethe's genius are in agreement - the opinion which was condensed in Napoleon's often cited words, uttered after the meeting at Erfurt: Voila un hommel Of all modern men, Goethe is the most universal type of genius.

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  • v.; other authorities cited in the article by Dr T.

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    0
  • Of the vast number designed upon traditional lines may be cited those for Lambton Castle, Welbeck, Eaton Hall, Twickenham, Clieveden, and the Astor Estate Office on the Victoria Embankment.

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  • Bachiller y Morales, Monografia historica (Habana, 1883), minutely covering the English occupation (the best account) of 1762-1763; Maria de los Mercedes, comtesse de Merlin, La Havana (3 vols., Paris, 1844); and the works cited under Cuba.

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  • The results followed inevitably: clergy were cited before a new tribunal, and not only deprived but imprisoned.

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  • 406-410, and, besides the authorities there cited, Yakut, s.v.; Hamdani p. 52; Kazwini ii.

    0
    0
  • Other passages from the Greek and Latin authors have similarly been cited to prove that the telescope was known to the ancients.

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    0
  • the judgment, " not-being is thinkable," cited by Aristotle; the judgment, " A square circle is impossible," cited by Herbart; the judgment, " A centaur is a fiction of the poets," cited by Mill.

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    0
  • In a wide sense, the system of Hegel or the system of Spinoza may be cited as examples of what is meant.

    0
    0
  • 463-4, and authorities there cited.

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    0
  • de Bordeaux, March 1907, and the authorities there cited.

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    0
  • The following may be cited here on different aspects: Topography.

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    0
  • In addition to the works already cited in the course of this article the following are for various reasons important: Joh.

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    0
  • 340 sqq.), cited by W.

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    0
  • For geology, besides the works of Posewitz and Molengraaf already cited, see R.

    0
    0
  • The common occurrence of red strata has been cited in support of this view.

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  • 9 See his report cited by Radcliffe, Papers on Levantine Plague (1879).

    0
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  • Three points of contact with Josephus in particular are cited.

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  • The consequences of this principle are developed in a paper, On the Stability of Loose Earth, already cited in 2.

    0
    0
  • As an example of circular shifting may be cited the motion of the coupling rod, by which the parallel and equal cranks upon two or more axles of a locomotive engine are connected and made to rotate simultaneously.

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    0
  • The quotation from the Iliad is of interest because it is made in order to show that Homer supported the story of the travels of Paris to Egypt and Sidon (whereas the Cyclic poem called the Cypria ignored them), and also because the part of the Iliad from which it comes is cited as the " Aristeia of Diomede."

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  • See the Report of the sub-committee of Convocation on the Ornaments of the Church and its Ministers (London, 1908), and authorities there cited.

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  • Among these may be cited the growths of Scharzhofberg, Geisberg and Bockstein.

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    0
  • In 1 557 he was cited (for the second time) before the tribunal in Rome, but refused to appear.

    0
    0
  • 4, may be cited: " The form of a nature is such that given the form the nature infallibly follows..

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    0
  • Bekker, 1824-1825), a collection of extracts from and abridgments of 280 volumes of classical authors (usually cited as Codices), the originals of which are now to a great extent lost.

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    0
  • Cowbridge (Pontyfon) and Ludchurch (Eglwys Llwyd), others are of direct external origin, as Bishopstone, Flemingstone, Butter Hill, Briton Ferry, Manselfield, &c. Names derived straight from an Anglo-Norman source are rare; Beaupre, Beaumaris, Beaufort, Fleur-de-Lis, Roche, may be cited as examples of such.

    0
    0
  • Welsh glosses cited in this work was compiled by V.

    0
    0
  • The works already cited in this article or in the art.

    0
    0
  • The " way " of Heaven, the " course " of Heaven, the " lessons " of Heaven, the law or " decree " (ming) of Heaven, are constantly cited as the pattern for the emperor and his subjects.

    0
    0
  • (5) There remains a broad distinction between religions that are in the main founded on the relation of man to the powers of Nature, and those based on ethical ideas, which partly corresponds to the philosophical division already cited.

    0
    0
  • certain savages are destitute of moral feeling cannot be sustained; 9 and evidence has been already cited above (in the section on Primitive Religion) proving the varied and immediate effects of religion on the life of the lowest tribes.

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    0
  • The portion, however, of the letter of the 19th of July, cited above, in which Louvois uses the words "ce n'est qu'un valet," does not, in the present writer's judgment, refer to Dauger at all, but to something which had been mooted in the meanwhile with a view to obtaining a valet for Fouquet.

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    0
  • To indicate the variety of uses to which jute is applied, the following quotation may be cited from the official report of Hem Chunder Kerr as applying to Midnapur.

    0
    0
  • He was credited with an intention to grasp in his own hands the royal power; his influence over the army was cited as a cause of danger; and on the night of the 13th of November 1851 he was summoned to the palace and informed that he was no longer premier.

    0
    0
  • Letheby gives the following as the average composition of the potato - a result which approximates closely to the average of nineteen analyses cited in How Crops Grow from Grouven.

    0
    0
  • The composition of the tubers evidently varies according to season, soils, manuring, the variety grown, &c., but the figures cited will give a sufficiently accurate idea of it.

    0
    0
  • Carl Sprengel, cited by Professor Edward Morren in his biographical sketch entitled Charles de l'Escluse, sa vie et ses oeuvres, states that the potato was introduced from Santa Fe into England by John Hawkins in 1563 (Garten Zeitung, 1805, p. 346).

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    0
  • Among notices on Villemain may be cited that of Louis de Lomenie (1841), E.

    0
    0
  • Further may be cited F.

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    0
  • seculo ate 1814 (3 vols., Lisbon, 1874-1891); the authorities cited under Peninsular War; S.

    0
    0
  • The only other poet of the New Arcadia who ranks high is Curvo Semedo; but the Dissidents, a name bestowed on those who stood outside the Arcadias, included two distinguished men now to be cited, the second of whom became the herald of a poetical revolution.

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    0
  • The cases cited in vi.

    0
    0
  • 25 places him on an equal footing with the Israelite, cannot be cited in favour of the priority of Deuteronomy since v.

    0
    0
  • 34 f., 39-45), which are especially cited in support of the exilic standpoint of the writer, are just those which, on other grounds, show signs of later interpolation.

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  • The chief evidence cited in support of the theory that .Wykeham owed his advancement to his skill as an architect is the remark in a tract Why Poor Priests have no benefices that "Lords will not present a clerk able of cunning of God's law and good life and holy ensample ...

    0
    0
  • But the facts incidentally cited concerning old Latin, and the statements of what had been written and thought about language by Varro's predecessors, are of extreme value to the student of Latin.

    0
    0
  • Paul is our earliest witness, as just cited; also in 1 Cor.

    0
    0
  • xxvii.; also the works of Migula and Fischer already cited.

    0
    0
  • vi.; Lehmann and Neumann, Atlas and Essentials of Bacteriology; also the works of Migula and Fischer already cited.

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    0
  • Guillaume de Saint Yon is cited as the richest butcher of the Grande Boucherie in the 14th century.

    0
    0
  • To silence him his enemies then denounced him to that tribunal, and he was cited to appear before the Holy Office at Coimbra to answer points smacking of heresy in his sermons, conversations and writings.

    0
    0
  • In addition to the literature cited see R.

    0
    0
  • - For the origins of the Eastern Church and the early controversies see the authorities cited in the article Church History.

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    0
  • In 1524, the year of the publication of Tiraqueau's book above cited, his friend Geoffroy d'Estissac procured from Clement VII.

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    0
  • Gargantua and Pantagruel, notwithstanding their high literary standing and the frequency with which certain passages from them are cited, are, owing partly to their archaism of language and partly to the extreme licence which their author has allowed himself, so little read that no notice of them or of him could be complete without some sketch of their contents.

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    0
  • See the works cited in the bibliography of the article Greek Independence, War Of, especially the Dorcimcov ivropucov of J.

    0
    0
  • C. Allen (in the series of International Critical Commentaries, 1907); also books on the Four Gospels or the Synoptic Gospels cited at the end of GOSPEL.

    0
    0
  • Christophorus (Hanover, 1868); and other literature cited in Herzog-Hauck, Realencyk..

    0
    0
  • See also the general works cited in the article HYDROZOA and the bibliographies given in them.

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    0
  • As illustrative examples of the form of wings alluded to, those of the beetle, bee and fly may be cited - the pinions in those insects acting as helices, or twisted levers, and ' Revue des tours scientifiques de la France et del' Etranger, 1869.

    0
    0
  • 25 adds an explication of the case of Rahab also, cited in Heb.

    0
    0
  • In the cases of branching just cited the branches break directly through the sheath of the leaf in connexion with which they arise.

    0
    0
  • Quasi jocando, he cited Bede to prove that Dionysius the Areopagite had been bishop of Corinth, while they relied upon the statement of the abbot Hilduin that he had been bishop of Athens.

    0
    0
  • Certain expositors have tried to obviate the difficulty, first by supposing that the expression "son of Nebuchadrezzar" in Daniel means "descendant" or "son," a view which is rendered untenable by the facts just cited.

    0
    0
  • 24-27) may be cited, a full discussion of which will be found in Prince, Daniel, 157-161.

    0
    0
  • namely the Amblypygi of which Phrynus is a commonly cited type, these tactile appendages are exceedingly long and lashlike, whereas in the tailed division, the Uropygi, of which Thelyphonus is best known, the limb is much shorter and less modified.

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  • The pope, by the bull Quia quorundam (November 10, 1324), cited Michael to appear at Avignon at the same time as Occam and Bonagratia.

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  • Incidentally Temple had cited the letters of Phalaris as evidence of the superiority of the Ancients over the Moderns.

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  • See O'NEILL, and the authorities there cited.

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  • and authorities cited there.

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  • Of European descriptions of Mecca from personal observation the best is Burckhardt's Travels in Arabia (cited above from the 8vo ed., 1829).

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  • Unless such places are carefully dug out or re-puddled before the work of filling is resumed, the percolation may increase along the vertical plane where it is greatest, by the erosion and falling in of the clay roof, as in the other cases cited.

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  • See, in addition to the works cited above, L.

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  • Nevertheless it is only human nature, to derive some pleasure from being cited, now and then, even about a ` Theorem '; especially where.

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  • is cited as follows: the opening words of the chapter are given, or else its order or number, then the title to which it belongs; earlier scholars added X (extra); nowadays, this indication is omitted, and the order or number of the title in the book is given 2 By referring to the decretals of Gregory IX.

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  • They are cited, like the decretals, with a further indication of the collection to which they belong: Extra y.

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  • The Liber Sextus is cited like the decretals of Gregory IX., only with the addition of: in sexto (in VI°.).

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  • It' includes the constitutions of Clement V., and above all, the decrees of the council of Vienne of 1311, and is divided, like preceding collections, into books and titles; it is cited in the same way, with the additional indication Clem-(entina).

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  • iv., and authorities there cited).

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  • had been cited by various objectors.

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  • The offence of "purpresture" may be cited as an example.

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  • In it are cited the Blue Books dealing with Swaziland.

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  • iv., and authorities cited there.

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  • See Mr Herbert Paul's excellent Introductory Memoir to the interesting volume of Lord Acton's Letters to Mrs Drew (1904), and the authorities cited there; also Dorn Gasquet's Lord Acton and his Circle (1906).

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  • Gregors von Nyssa (Regensburg, 1857), and many smaller monographs cited in Hauck-Herzog 's Realencyk.

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  • For his ministers, bureaucrats of an orderly frame of mind, devised for their own convenience rules and customs which became permanent, and could be cited against those later kings who interfered more actively in the details of domestic governance.

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  • accepted it, and cited Edward to appear before his parlement to answer the complaints of the counts, he was challenging England to renewed war.

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  • Oyocos, like, 6 oi,s, tooth), and in the case cited, as the teeth are never changed, it is also monophyodont (Gr.

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  • (ab or the horse and the dog may be cited as instances where the single caecum is of large size, this being especially the case of the former, where it is of enormous dimensions; in human beings, on the other hand, the caecum is rudimentary, and best known in connexion with " appendicitis."

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  • His defence of the notorious edict of July 9, 1788, issued by the Prussian minister for ecclesiastical affairs, Johann Christoph von Wollner (1732-1800), the object of which was to enforce Lutheran orthodoxy, might with greater justice be cited as a sign of the decline of his powers and of an unfaithfulness to his principles.

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  • This position can only be accepted if it is confined, as the authorities cited for it are confined, to the resistance of interference from abroad.

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  • The list of statutes cited in Sir R.

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  • Once such a dictum has been cited, the rest of the discussion is treated as by-play and goes for nothing.

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  • Herod was cited in the name of Hyrcanus to appear before the Sanhedrin, whose prerogative he had usurped in executing Hezekiah.

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  • Consult also hooks cited under TIAN-SHAN, LOP-NOR, GOBI and KUEN-LUN.

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  • Among the biographical literature available prior to the authoritative Life the following may be cited: - Lord Beaconsfield's Preface to 1849 edition of Isaac D'Israeli's works; Correspondence with his Sister, and Home Letters, edited by Ralph Disraeli; Samuel Smiles, Memoirs and Correspondence of John Murray; Life of the Earl of Beaconsfield, by F.

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  • In addition to the literature cited above, see L.

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  • The structure of coral animals (sometimes erroneously termed "coral insects") is dealt with in the articles cited above; for the distribution and formation of reefs see Coral-Reefs.

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  • The figures here cited are given by Risler and are calculated for the climate of Paris; but, of course, the same principles apply in the case of other countries.

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  • The following figures, cited by De Vilmorin from Joulie, will give an idea of the nature and amount of the demands made upon the soil by a wheat crop: in order to yield a crop of 442 bushels of wheat to the acre, the soil must supply to the crop during its growth in round numbers-202 lb of nitrogen, 81 lb of phosphoric acid, 55 lb of lime, 26 lb of magnesia, and 255 lb of potash.

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  • The abbot was one of the twenty Cistercian abbots summoned to the parliament of 1264, but was not cited after 1330, as he did not hold of the king in capite per baroniam.

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  • He wrote a Life of St Olaf, now lost; his authority is cited.

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  • >> 0'1, r: -?-:w ry See de Prado, Recuerdos de Africa; historia de la plaza de Ceuta (Madrid, 1859-1860); Budgett Meakin, The Land of the Moors (London, 1901), chap. xix., where many works dealing with Spanish Morocco are cited.

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  • r 1.2 r1.3 r2.3 The theorems of motion just cited are expressed by seven integrals, or equations expressing a law that certain functions of the variables and of the time remain constant.

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  • It is only through the force of custom that the work is still occasionally cited under the name of Benedictus.

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  • See Dreyfus's own Five Years of my Life (1901), and literature cited under Anti-Semitism.

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  • During his residence in Wales a hyper-Calvinistic work entitled A Body of Divinity; or the Sum and Substance of the Christian Religion, was published under his name by John Downham; and, although he repudiated the authorship in a letter to the editor, stating that the manuscript from which it was printed was merely a commonplace-book into which he had transcribed the opinions of Cartwright and other English divines, often disapproving of them and finding them dissonant from his own judgment, yet it has been persistently cited ever since as Usher's genuine work, and as lending his authority to positions which he had long abandoned, if he ever maintained them.

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  • This assembly was relatively unimportant, however, and is mentioned only by the two authorities here cited.

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  • 887), may be cited.

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  • The following custom is cited by Professor G.

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  • Greenidge, and the works cited under Apella; Ephor; Gerousia and Lycurgus.

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  • sqq., and the works cited under Laconia.

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  • Cited before the court of Paris, the Black Prince refused to attend, and war broke out in Gascony, Poitou and Normandy, but with fresh tactics (1369).

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  • Rabbi Solomon IzxAQ1 (son of Isaac), usually cited as Rashi from the initials of those words, was born at Troyes in 1040 and died in the same town in 1105.

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  • Even more important was Rashi's commentary on the Talmud, which became so acknowledged as the definitive interpretation that Rashi is cited simply under the epithet of "the Commentator."

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  • At the expiry of the one year's truce which followed the treaty of Peronne, the king accused Charles of treason, cited him to appear before the parlement, and seized some of the towns on the Somme (1471).

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  • Towards the end of August the sale was prohibited; on the 1st of October the author was cited to Rome by the Inquisition.

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  • in Herzog-Hauck, Realencyk., where the literature is cited in full; A.

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  • Moreover, Hincmar would not have cited the forged letters of the popes in 852; above all, this theory would not explain the chief preoccupation of the forger, which is to protect bishops against unjust judgments and depositions.

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  • in the case of the Breton bishops or the adversaries of Photius, patriarch of Constantinople, exactly as he acted later; all that can be said is that the False Decretals, though not expressly cited by the pope, "led him to accentuate still further the arguments which he drew from the decrees of his predecessors," notably with regard to the exceptio spolii.

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  • After the works cited above, the following dissertations should be noted.

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  • Belloc, The Pyrenees (1909),; for geology, in addition to the papers cited above, A.

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  • Consult also the authorities cited under EGYPT): Modern History, and H.

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  • These malformations are often cited as instances of reversion to the condition of some of the earlier forms of equine animals previously mentioned.

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  • This is the edition cited by Freeman and in many standard works.

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  • It is a piece of good fortune that Mas'udi and the Fihrist give us the information cited above.

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  • Gardner, and special works cited under particular cities; E.

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  • When Maildulf died, Aldhelm was appointed in 675, according to a charter of doubtful authenticity cited by William of Malmesbury, by Leutherius, bishop of Dorchester from 671 to 676, to succeed to the direction of the monastery, of which he became the first abbot.

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  • A striking instance of their abundance is cited by Aurivillius (1894) from a report by Captain G.

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  • Morse, article cited below, pp. 4, 18-21.

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  • 8) may be cited as the two most important types, both as regards geographical and geological range, of this Mesozoic family; these ferns are recorded from England, France, Belgium, Germany, Austria, Portugal, Poland and Italy (Map B, M 1), also from Greenland (Map B, M2), Spitsbergen (Map B, M3), and Persia (Map B, M 4).

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  • See also other interesting cases cited in the chapter on the "Geste of John de Courci" in Mr J.

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  • - The literature is fully cited in Scharer, Gesch.

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  • He cited exemptions 2, 7, 9 and 12 of the code.

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  • Some of the Old Testament passages cited are clearly taken out of context.

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  • He looked for the cited article.

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  • They were cited as the main reasons for holidaying alone.

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  • The situation was cited as an example of a problem to be addressed by the Commissioner.

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  • His checking account was cited as further evidence of self employment.

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  • Smog was cited as a major factor that contributes to global warming.

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  • This will be a frequently cited source of knowledge in the field.

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  • Cited in the documents are the property addresses and their respective owners.

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  • The reference was cited in footnote 46.

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  • The source was cited in the bibliographies and I am anxious to add this information to my pile of reading.

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  • The source was cited in the text of the paper.

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  • Sources of the data were cited individually in the article.

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  • In a rather nonchalant response, Rumsfeld has cited the thousands of retired military men who haven't yet demanded his resignation.

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  • The most widely cited of these are studies of experimentally induced amnesia.

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  • My general view is that the book's strength lies in the range and subtlety of the examples cited in developing argumentation.

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  • The cited reasons are, of course, complete baloney.

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  • They cited graffiti, litter, rubbish and traffic as being their main bugbears.

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  • bunch rot cited resistance and residue problems.

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  • Indeed these programs were cited by some as being unduly burdensome and being the cause of slow wage growth.

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  • centrality of a concept is the number of times that its entry in the glossary is cited by other entries in the glossary.

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  • citation indices is the cited half-life of the journal.

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  • The most commonly cited reason for retention problems was a perceived lack of career progression.

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  • Documents cited by the EWG authors showing the complicity of major asbestos defendants and their insurers in the American asbestos epidemic are disturbing.

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  • conium maculatum L. Poison Hemlock, Carrot Fern Dermatitis from the plant was reported by several authors cited by Touton (1932 ).

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  • He cited the row of chestnut trees felled by Norwich council for fear that falling conkers might hurt passers-by.

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  • More to the point, he provided a counterexample for each of the examples that Tsai cited in support of her hypothesis.

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  • In Addis Ababa, girls and boys cited examples of girls being accosted on the way to or from school by young male delinquents.

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  • The Brazilian educator and revolutionary Paolo Freire was widely cited, in reference to his ideas of ' praxis ' and critical consciousness.

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  • In refusing to provide the information the Cabinet Office cited exemptions 2, 7, 9 and 12 of the Code.

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  • filmography2 and 4 supply select Filmographies of the main prison films cited in the relevant chapters.

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  • The distance cited by the seek is accurate within 10 %, in order not to make it too easy to find the Grail.

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  • immediacy index - is a measure of how quickly the " average article " in a journal is cited.

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  • It was a shock move, not least because Futcher had cited ambition as the reason for leaving The imps.

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  • Cited Half-Life Another factor derived from citation indices is the cited half-life of the journal.

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  • instructive case examples were cited by the House of Lords.

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  • And nearly half of those questioned cited that their companies were reliant on key staff commuting long distances to work.

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  • The proposal to ' slope ' the cliffs at the top (often cited in the Sidmouth Herald) seems loopy.

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  • The Mirror cited a secret memo leaked from the British government.

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  • passages cited are clearly taken out of context.

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  • In our terms, some of the Old testament passages cited are clearly taken out of context.

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  • Some of the recent judicial pronouncements cited in this book would have been unthinkable ten years ago.

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  • proportion of respondents cited was commercial success.

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  • The money off which has cited starting quarterback make.

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  • Clip cited reports of criminals using hand-helds to steal anti-theft car passcodes that are transmitted by infrared radio waves over short distances.

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  • This was mainly regarding the curriculum regarding the curriculum RE, Technology, ICT, and PE were often cited.

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  • The one in seven digital refuseniks cited a lack of good programming, and refused to accept that digital represents quality.

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  • The Schlesinger report was cited for the conclusion that the perpetrators were merely a group of sadistic, poorly trained reservists.

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  • Readings of this text are commonly cited by the abbreviation T.R. or the Greek letter sigma (= st ).

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  • The reliability of the news herein is dependent on that of the cited sources, which are paraphrased rather than quoted.

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  • These generous rules were cited as the reason for leading stockbroker Cazenove's mooted flotation on AIM in 2002 rather than the Full List.

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  • testament passages cited are clearly taken out of context.

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  • The presence of salt lakes and springs were also noted as evidence cited as evidence of marine transgressions.

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  • Besides the work cited above and his political pamphlets, he was the author of Coup d'ceil philosophique sur le regne de St Louis (1786); L'Annee francaise (1788); La Bastille devoilee (1789); La Police de Paris devoilee (1791); and Lettres sur la Revolution (1792).

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  • If we forego this assumption, the question is 1 In strictness the force must be supposed to act upon the medium in its actual condition, whereas in (18), previously cited, the medium is supposed to be absolutely uniform.

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  • His famous reply "Obbedisco" ("I obey") has often been cited as a classical example of military obedience to a command destructive of a successful leader's hopes, but documents now published (cf.

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  • 20, reprinted in his Collected Papers, pp. 178-211 (Oxford, 1910), where the German authorities are fully cited.

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  • Spence, in his book on the Equitable Jurisdiction of .the Court of Chancery, quotes a case in the reign of Charles II., in which chief justice Vaughan said: "I wonder to hear of citing of precedents in matter of equity, for if there be equity in a case, that equity is an universal truth, and there can be no precedent in it; so that in any precedent that can be produced, if it be the same with this case, the reason and equity is the same in itself; and if the precedent be not the same case with this it is not to be cited."

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  • pp. 36 seq., and the literature cited under MIZRAIM.

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  • An alleged decree of a council of Autun in 670 is part of a code of discipline for monasteries (see authorities cited by Hefele, Councils, sect.

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  • 34, 36, cited in Gaudry, Traite de la legislation des cultes, Paris, 1854, tom.

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  • c. 5, 17-19); but in England the archbishop, either in synod, or with some of his comprovincial bishops concurring, tried and deposed bishops (see case of Bishop Peacock and the other cases cited in Read v.

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  • xi., cited Gaudry, op. cit.

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  • of Fez) in the 11th century, often cited in the Jewish manner as Rif; and that by Asher ben Yehiel (d.

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  • The actual thermal efficiencies observed in some of the cases cited in Table XXI.

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  • (See Deuteronomy; Josiah.) Some very interesting parallels have been cited from Egyptian and Assyrian records where religious texts, said to have been found in temples, or oracles from the distant past, have come to light at the very time when " the days were full."

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  • Cowley, Aramaic Papyri Discovered at Assuan (1906), and those cited above (p. 282, n.

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  • quotation; the few words just cited are enough to assure to their author the credit of being (so far as is known) the first ornithological specialist who had the courage publicly to recognize and receive the new and at that time unpopular philosophy.

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  • But two instances of extreme deviation from the ordinary mode of life due, apparently, like ant-mimicry, solely, if not wholly, to the persecution of Hymenoptera, may be cited as illustrations of the profound effect upon habit brought about by long-continued persecution from enemies of this kind.

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  • The opportunity and the power to enjoy are represented as being the gift of God; but this statement is not out of accord with the author's general position, which is distinctly theistic. All the passages just cited, except the last (xi.

    0
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  • In the passage cited above, "monastic discipline, the daily charge of singing in the church, learning, teaching, writing," in other words devotion and study make up the even tenor of Bede's tranquil life.

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  • The Report of 1908 (Appendix A, p. 109) says cautiously that the word "may perhaps in some cases stand for the chasuble with the amice, stole and fanon, the alb being mentioned separately," but adds that "very many of the instances commonly cited for this (e.g.

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  • Authorities not cited by numbers in the text: Lung-books: - Berteaux, " Le Poumon des Arachnides," La Cellule, vol.

    0
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  • Nouveau dictionnaire d'histoire naturelle, xxiv., cited in Latreille's Familles naturelles du regne animal.

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  • Some of the Jewish traditions as to the use of particular psalms have been already cited; it may be added that the Mishna (Tamid) assigns to the service of the continual burnt-offerings the following weekly cycle of psalms. - (1) xxiv., (2) xlviii., (3) lxxxii., (4) xciv., (5) lxxxi., (6) xciii., (Sabbath) xcii., as in the title.

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  • He is invariably cited as the author of the Lancelot proper (consisting of two parts), the Queste and the Mort Artus, all three of which are now generally found in one manuscript under the title of Lancelot.

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  • Besides the pamphlets already cited, a number of his speeches and other political tracts were published (see Gen.

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  • 825), who was celebrated as a philologist and wrote several historical monographs that are often cited, and Azraqi, whose excellent History of Mecca was published after his death by his grandson (d.

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  • (2) In addition to the Targum of Onkelos two other Targums to the Pentateuch are cited by Jewish authorities, under the titles of the Targum Jerushalmi and the Targum of Jonathan ben Uzziel.

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  • The second Jerusalem Targum, or the so-called pseudo-Jonathan, admittedly owes its ascription to Jonathan ben Uzziel to the incorrect solution of the abbreviated form by which it was fre quently cited, viz.

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  • The council, however, showed itself inaccessible to all his arguments and explanations, and its final resolution, as announced by Pierre d'Ailly, was threefold: first, that Huss should humbly declare that he had erred in all the articles cited against him; secondly, that he should promise on oath neither to hold nor teach them in the future; thirdly, that he should publicly recant them.

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  • pp. 261-271) can alone be cited as modern witnesses of its habits in England, while the trade of netting or snaring ruffs and fattening them for the table has for many years practically ceased.

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  • 4 The narrative contains composite features (see the literature cited in article Kings).

    0
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  • - On Nestorius, in addition to the modern literature cited in the article, and the standard histories of dogma (A.

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  • As far as possible this survey shall be cited verbatim: " Who were the original writers of the several books of Holy Scripture has not been made evident by any sufficient testimony of other history, which is the only proof of matter of fact; nor can be, by any argument of natural reason: for reason serves only to convince the truth, not of fact, butof consequence.

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  • 447 sq.), and parallels from the Oriental area, can be readily cited in support of any of the explanations of the ephod which have been offered, but naturally cannot prove the form which it actually took in Palestine.

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  • Church, in the paper cited below, derives it from Costa de Oreja," Earring Coast," in allusion to the earrings worn by the Indians and remarked by their conquerors.

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  • If he attend not to the justice of his land, Ea, the king of fates, shall distort his lot, &c.'" Further illustrations of ethical teaching may be found in the litany or confession of a penitent cited by Mr Johns in the same paper (p. 303).

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  • xi.), the local dialect, which belongs to the north Oscan group, survived certainly to the middle of the 2nd century B.C. (see the inscriptions cited below) and probably until the Social War.

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  • the present writer's Historical New Testament (2nd ed., 1901, pp. 619 seq.), where the relevant literature is cited.

    0
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  • 327 M.) that the Sabines were the parent stock of the Samnites, and this is directly confirmed by the name which the Samnites apparently used for themselves, which, with a Latinized ending, would be Safini (see Samnites and the other articles there cited, dealing with the minor Samnite tribes).

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  • Richard, Comprehensive Geography of the Chinese Empire (Shanghai, 1908), pp. 798 9, and authorities there cited.

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  • According to the Sallade and the Division du Monde, as cited by Selden, bannerets were clearly in the beginning feudal tenants of a certain magnitude and importance and nothing more, and different forms for their creation are given in time of peace and in time of war.'

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  • Murray was cited to attend the "raid" or array levied by the king and queen, and was duly denounced by public blast of trumpet for his non-appearance.

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  • Conway, The Italic Dialects, pp. 235 sqq., and the earlier authorities there cited.

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  • Richard, Comprehensive Geography of the Chinese Empire (Shanghai, 1908), pp. 39-46, and the authorities there cited.

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  • Ethnology, archaeology, art and languages (see also works cited under racial headings and Bantu Languages).

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  • Skipwith, a judge of the common pleas, cited a statute under which for any erasure in the rolls to the deceit of the king z oo marks fine was imposed for every penny, and so Wykeham owed 960,000 marks.

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