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lesson

lesson

lesson Sentence Examples

  • I've learned my lesson, though.

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  • What was the second lesson you taught Jonny?

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  • The lesson shocked the king, but its effect soon wore off.

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  • I would say it was a rough lesson in history when the kings of my time learned that killing a woman with the intent to bring her back as your servant doesn't really work as they'd planned, he explained.

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  • It was not a lesson, but only one of her recreations.

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  • Learn a lesson from your predecessor.

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  • I've found over reaction produces results, a lesson from my tip-line experiences.

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  • This was the lesson that Thomas Hood left behind him.

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  • It will be seen that they contain three vowel and six consonant elements, and these formed the foundation for her first real lesson in speaking.

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  • The first lesson I taught Jonny was that those people closest to his target were vulnerabilities.

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  • "I thought you learned that lesson," she reminded him.

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  • I learned that lesson when Sasha tossed me in a pit with full-blooded demons and were-things.

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  • "There's a lesson there," Dean added, although he wasn't exactly sure just what the lesson was.

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  • "There's a lesson there," Dean added, although he wasn't exactly sure just what the lesson was.

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  • Her only solace: the lesson was worth teaching.

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  • "This won't do, Princess; it won't do," said he, when Princess Mary, having taken and closed the exercise book with the next day's lesson, was about to leave: "Mathematics are most important, madam!

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  • "First, the letters," said he, as if repeating a lesson to himself.

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  • The first lesson in making deals: make the terms yourself.

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  • We took a lesson from the East-West War and created bunkers and tunnels between cities to escape the eyes of the feds.

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  • It was a reminder of what they once shared and lost — a lesson that for some things, there is only one chance.

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  • At the moment his French lesson was unwelcome.

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  • The poem is dedicated to James IV., not without some lesson in commendation of virtue and honour.

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  • They became regents to their young children; and the experience of all medieval minorities reiterates the lesson - woe to the land where the king is a child and the regent a woman.

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  • One day, after lesson hours, Al Farra rose to go out of the house.

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  • I always tried to find out what interested her most, and made that the starting-point for the new lesson, whether it had any bearing on the lesson I had planned to teach or not.

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  • Lesson five: when you have the advantage already, don't deal.

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  • Darkyn had no intention of going easy on her, even if it was her first lesson in the proper behavior expected of a demon's blood slave.

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  • I had learned a new lesson--that nature "wages open war against her children, and under softest touch hides treacherous claws."

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  • That lesson was laid to heart, and he subsequently maintained a purely defensive attitude.

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  • To this is united the noble ideal of the suffering servant, which serves both as a contribution to the great problem of suffering as purifying and vicarious and as the interpretation to the mind of the nation itself of that nation's true function in the future, a lesson which the actual future showed that Israel was slow to receive.

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  • Organization and healing have been keenly inquired into, with results which seem to point the lesson that all methods of healing are to be regarded as extensions of the natural phenomena of growth.

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  • The lesson you have learned to-day is never to pay too dear for a whistle.

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  • This vexed me and the lesson always ended in a one-sided boxing match.

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  • The two letters "c-a," you see, had reminded her of Fridays "lesson"--not that she had any idea that cake was the name of the thing, but it was simply a matter of association, I suppose.

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  • I've learned this altogether unpleasant lesson myself.

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  • They'd been right to use force over reason with the Council, a lesson he'd learned almost too late.

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  • But beyond this the pastoralist learnt most effectually the lesson that, in a country like Australia, provision must be made for the occasional season when the rainfall is entirely inadequate to the wants of the farmer and the pastoralist.

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  • It was a lesson intended to teach the Netherlanders the utter futility of opposition to the will of their lord.

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  • xiv.), which point in the same direction, and indicate that the model of the liver was used as an object lesson to illustrate the method of divination through the liver.

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  • The growth of Clerical influence in France engendered a belief that Italy would soon have to defend with the sword her newly-won unity, while the tremendous lesson of the Franco-Prussian War convinced the military authorities of the need for thorough military reform.

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  • It may suffice to repeat that no domestic tragedy has ever taught with more effective simplicity and thrilling truthfulness the homely double lesson of the folly of selfishness and the mad rashness of crime.

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  • A work of somewhat similar character, but one in which the letterpress is of greater value, is the Centurie zoologique of Lesson, a single volume that, though bearing the date 1830 on its title-page, is believed to have been begun in 1829, 1 and was certainly not finished until 1831.

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  • The rubric of 1532 had this curious wording: "And after the Second Lesson shall be used and said, Benedictus in English, as followeth."

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  • Unfortunately the lesson which his contemporaries learnt was not the importance of experiment, but only the need of contriving ether" systems "less open to objection; and thus the influence of Haller led directly to the theoretical subtleties of William Cullen and John Brown, and only indirectly and later on to the general anatomy of M.

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  • This story is much amplified in the account given by St John of Damascus in the homilies In dormitionem Mariae, which are still read in the Roman Church as the lesson during the octave of the feast.

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  • The rubric of 1532 had this curious wording: "And after the Second Lesson shall be used and said, Benedictus in English, as followeth."

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  • Finally I noticed a very obvious error in the sequence and for an instant I concentrated my attention on the lesson and tried to think how I should have arranged the beads.

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  • While we were in Boston we visited Bunker Hill, and there I had my first lesson in history.

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  • He explained each time what I did not understand in the previous lesson, assigned new work, and took home with him the Greek exercises which I had written during the week on my typewriter, corrected them fully, and returned them to me.

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  • And I don't intend that the lesson she has learned at the cost of so much pain and trouble shall be unlearned.

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  • In connection with this lesson she learned the names of the members of the family and the word IS.

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  • For the first lesson I had two balls, one made of worsted, large and soft, the other a bullet.

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  • After dinner it began to snow, and we had a good frolic and an interesting lesson about the snow.

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  • Why not, says Miss Sullivan, make a language lesson out of what they were interested in?

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  • This is the first lesson every good spy knows.

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  • Putting him through years of hellish pain to teach him a lesson about something she knew nothing about.

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  • The whole lesson is lost if the words "patrician" and "plebeian" are used in any but their strict sense.

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  • 2 In course of time the exposition of the lesson for the day came more frequently to assume a more elaborate character, and to pass into the category of a Aoyos or even OtXoo-ocNa or OtXoa04nj a; but when it did so the fact was as far as possible denoted by a change of name, the word op. Xla being reserved for the expository or exegetical lecture as distinguished from the pulpit oration or sermon.

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  • This letter, written three months later, shows how well she remembered her first lesson in history.

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  • The mountain tribes on the road (the Oxii, Pers, Huzha), accustomed to exact blackmail even from the king's train, learnt by a bitter lesson that a stronger hand had come to wield the empire.

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  • Every evening extracts from his great works, the Canon and the Sanatio, were dictated and explained to his pupils; among whom, when the lesson was over, he spent the rest of the night in festive enjoyment with a band of singers and players.

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  • It was in Italy that the military value of a network of roads was first appreciated by the Romans, and the lesson stood them in good stead in the provinces.

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  • The chivalry of France, undisciplined and careless of the lesson of Crecy and Poitiers, was quickly stung into action, and the French mounted men charged, only to be driven back in confusion.

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  • The same law prevailing in all natures creation, in the plumage of birds, the painting of butterifies wings, the marking of shells, and in all the infinite variety and beauty of the floral kingdom, the lesson is constantly renewed to the observant eye.

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  • We began the lesson as usual.

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  • She is always ready for a lesson, and the eagerness with which she absorbs ideas is very delightful.

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  • In one lesson I taught her these words: BEDSTEAD, MATTRESS, SHEET, BLANKET, COMFORTER, SPREAD, PILLOW.

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  • This lesson was followed by one on words indicative of place-relations.

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  • Next came a lesson on words expressive of positive quality.

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  • I have never known her to be willing to leave a lesson when she felt that there was anything in it which she did not understand.

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  • The lesson of the Tarutino battle and of the day before it, which Kutuzov remembered with pain, must, he thought, have some effect on others too.

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  • Can't teach that lesson to the rest of those monsters you created?

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  • I can use his lesson against him.

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  • It required the chastening of adversity to teach it a salutary lesson, and a few years after, when the first effects of the crisis had passed away, business was on a much sounder footing than had been the case for very many years.

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  • This salutary lesson had due effect, and no more discontent was fomented from that quarter.

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  • It required the chastening of adversity to teach it a salutary lesson, and a few years after, when the first effects of the crisis had passed away, business was on a much sounder footing than had been the case for very many years.

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  • "Lesson" is too formal for the continuous daily work.

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  • The greatest lesson I've learned this life is survival.

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  • 18 he associated the lesson: "So long as thou thyself art merciful, God will also be merciful to thee."

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  • "He wished to teach you a lesson," answered the market man.

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  • She has learned three new words, and when I give her the objects, the names of which she has learned, she spells them unhesitatingly; but she seems glad when the lesson is over.

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  • The captain's face showed the uneasiness of a schoolboy who is told to repeat a lesson he has not learned.

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  • I hope this will be a lesson to you.

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  • A third person rode up circumspectly through the wood (it was plain that he had had a lesson) and stopped behind the count.

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  • Second lesson: you will do whatever it takes to win the deal.

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  • He learned his lesson about sharing information with Sofi.

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  • It may be that in particular cases particular modes of cultivation disfavour the host; or that the soil, climate or seasons do so; but overwhelming evidence exists to show that the principal causes of epidemics reside in circumstances which favor the spread, nutrition and reproduction of the pest, and the lesson to be learnt is, that precautions against the establishment of such favoring conditions must be sought.

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  • The lesson in manners was not forgotten; for, always after that, the man was very polite when he brought his presents.

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  • "A geography lesson!" he muttered as if to himself, but loud enough to be heard.

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  • Maybe he figured she had learned her lesson.

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  • Everything turned out fine and you learned a lesson.

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  • That was his way—his responsibility— teaching me a very important lesson.

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  • She had learned her lesson.

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  • Completely forgetting about the past is tossing away a valuable lesson.

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  • That was probably the worst lesson for someone who was a White God.

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  • You left me and our children in order to teach ME a lesson?

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  • I've learned my lesson.

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  • Their relationship had been a bitter lesson.

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  • The merit of Bruce is that he did not despise the lesson.

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  • Concurrently with this volume appeared Lesson's Traite d'ornithologie, which is dated 1831, and may perhaps be here most conveniently mentioned.

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  • The panics of Wagram had taught men and officers alike a salutary lesson.

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  • Zasulich's medieval generalship had been modified so far that he intended to retreat when he had taught the Japanese a lesson, and therefore Kuropatkin's original arrangements were not sensibly modified.

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  • That was my first lesson in real politics.

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  • That the compiler is always unwilling to speak of the misfortunes of good rulers is not necessarily to be ascribed to a deliberate suppression of truth, but shows that the book was throughout composed not in purely historical interests, but with a view to inculcating a single practical lesson.

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  • 3 "A careful comparison of Chronicles with Samuel and Kings is a striking object lesson in ancient historical composition.

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  • Her whole life, public and private, was an abiding lesson in the paramount importance of character.

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  • Sherman acted thus in order to teach his own men and the enemy that he was not "afraid," and the lesson was not valueless.

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  • Lesson, Les Polynesiens (Paris, 1880 seq.); R.

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  • The homiletic Midrashim are characterized by (a) a proem, an introduction based upon some biblical text (not from the lesson itself), which led up to (b) the exposition of the lesson, the first verse of which is more fully discussed than the rest.

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  • Amos) and the discourse after the reading of the lesson from the prophets in Luke iv.

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  • By the rubric of the Prayer Book and by the 59th canon of 2603 the clergy are enjoined to teach the catechism in church on Sundays and holidays after the second lesson at Evening Prayer.

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  • In England the political schemings of Parsons were no small factors in the odium which fell on the Society at large; and his determination to capture the English Catholics as an apanage of the Society, to the exclusion of all else, was an object lesson to the rest of Europe of a restless ambition and lust of domination which were to find many imitators.

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  • For the great festival of Tezcatlipoca, the handsomest and noblest of the captives of the year had been chosen as the incarnate representative of the god, and paraded the streets for public adoration dressed in an embroidered mantle with feathers and garlands on his head and a retinue like a king; for the last month they married him to four girls representing four goddesses; on the last day wives and pages escorted him to the little temple of Tlacochcalco, where he mounted the stairs, breaking an earthenware flute against each step; this was a symbolic farewell to the joys of the world, for as he reached the top he was seized by the priests, his heart torn out and held up to the sun, his head spitted on the tzompantli, and his body eaten as sacred food, the people drawing from his fate the moral lesson that riches and pleasure may turn into poverty and sorrow.

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  • Seeley's Expansion of England, and in the preface he laid great emphasis on the enormous increase of power brought to England by the possession of her colonies, seeing in this a lesson for France.

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  • xcv.) and a hymn, followed by a Nocturna or night-watch (on Sundays three) which consists of twelve psalms. After the nocturna comes a lesson divided into three parts, one biblical and two patristic, and finally the Te Deum.

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  • Manlius Vulso, who taught them a severe lesson.

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  • Australia has not learnt the lesson of Canada in vain.

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  • 2 So Lesson called the family from the native name in 1831; Cabanis (1847) suggested Acrulocercus.

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  • KIWI, or Kiwi-Kiwi, the Maori name - first apparently introduced to zoological literature by Lesson in 1828 (Man.

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  • P. Lesson, who had previously (loc. cit.) made some blunders about it, placed it (Traite d'Ornithologie, p. 12), though only, as he says, "par analogie et a priori," in his first division of birds, "Oiseaux Anomaux," which is equivalent to what we now call Ratitae, making of it a separate family "Nullipennes."

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  • At that time no second example was known, and some doubt was felt,,especially on the Continent, as to the very existence of such a bird 1 - though Lesson had himself when in the Bay of Islands in April 1824 (Voy.

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  • A lesson of loyalty was thus impressed on aspirants to renown by the last objects which met their eyes as they passed from the sacred enclosure to the scene of their trial.

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  • One lesson only, instead of many, has to be learnt; and once learnt at the expense of a few individuals of one or two species it will thereafter be applied indiscriminately to all.

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  • Finn came to the conclusion that young birds have no instinctive knowledge of the unpalatability of distasteful insects, but that experimental tasting soon teaches them to recognize and avoid species they have previously rejected with dislike, and that having once learnt the lesson they long remember it.

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  • West Africa has taken heavy toll not only in money but in life, but the lesson has now been learned, and a system of frequent furloughs combined with a better understanding of the climatic requirements have appreciably lessened the peril.

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  • Lesson >>

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  • The ceremony begins with the singing by the choir of the anthem Hosanna Filio David; the collect follows; then the singing of a lesson from Exodus xv.

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  • The intention of the compilers cf the Prayer-book seems to have been to restore the "Sunday next before Easter," as it is styled, to its earlier Western character of Passion Sunday, the second lesson at matins (Matt.

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  • It contains other features of considerable interest to which more importance seems to be attached, and the writer is evidently an artist who takes manifest delight in the touching and graceful details of his picture, and is not simply guided by a desire to impart historical information or to enforce some particular lesson.

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  • Taught by the lesson of Poland, he had, in fact, long since abandoned his former policy of weakening Sweden.

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  • 1 The theophany is clearly no rebuke to an impatient prophet, nor a lesson that the kingdom of heaven was to be built up by the slow and gentle operation of spiritual forces.

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  • So striking an object lesson was not lost on the Prussian regent, and he entered on a vigorous policy of reforming and strengthen ing the army, General von Roon being appointed minister of war for this purpose.

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  • Meanwhile, among the German people the object lesson of the Italian war had greatly stimulated the sentiment of national unity.

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  • The necessity to enlist the interests of the natives on the side of the government, if any progress was to be made in industry or trade, was a lesson slowly learned.

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  • But the great object lesson was furnished by the events in Prague, where the quarrel between Czechs and Germans, radicals and conservatives, issued on the 12th of June in a rising of the Czech students and populace.

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  • This "first lesson in public speaking," as Bright called it, was given in his twenty-first year, but he had not then contemplated entering on a public career.

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  • The labor was very great, and the troops, most of whom were having their first lesson in rowing, bore the privations of their unaccustomed conditions with admirable cheerfulness.

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  • It is most probable that this tiny volume was simply a sort of first lesson book for young neophytes when they joined the order.

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  • The Crimean War of 1856 brought home to the Porte the slowness of communication between the Persian Gulf and the outlying provinces of the Turkish Empire, while the Mutiny of 1857 taught the British Government a similar lesson in regard to India.

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  • These enigmatic speeches were all that the multitudes got, but the disciples in private were taught their lesson of hope.

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  • On the way Jesus reinforced the new lesson of self-renunciation.

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  • This rejection of the advances of the Uitlandersby whose aid he could have built up a free and stable republic - led to his downfall, though the failure of the Jameson Raid in the first days of 1896 gave him a signal opportunity to secure the safety of his country by the grant of real reforms. But the Raid taught him no lesson of this kind, and despite the intervention of the British government the Uitlanders' grievances were not remedied.

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  • This, however, was not the lesson which was drawn from it by Goethe's contemporaries; they shed tears of sympathy over the lovelorn youth whose burden becomes too great for him to bear.

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  • The teaching was not necessarily presented in the form of an over-elaborated moral lesson, but was associated with conceptions familiar to the land; and when these conceptions are examined from the anthropological standpoint, they are found to contain much that is strange and even abhorrent to modern convictions of a purely spiritual deity.

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  • In short, Hamilton took from recent years the lesson of the evils of lax government; whereas Jefferson clung to the other lesson, which crumbling colonial governments had illustrated, that governments derived their strength (and the Declaration had proclaimed that they derived their just rights) from the will of the governed.

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  • "Our clergy seem," he says, "not merely forgetful of the lesson but ignorant of it, such a passion for possessions has in our days fastened like a pestilence on their souls."

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  • " The lesson which I have to teach," Plato makes him say (Prot.

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  • If, as has been claimed, Louis owed to them any of his tendency to prefer the society of the poor, or rather of the bourgeois, to that of the nobility, their example was his best lesson in the craft of kingship. In June 1436, when scarcely thirteen, he was married to Margaret (c. 1425-1445), daughter of James I.

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  • Kant's lesson was variously understood.

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  • God himself gives short-sighted man a lesson.

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  • The chivalry of Germany pouring through Alpine passes for an Italian campaign, or a coronation, left little trace in history except the lesson of their futility.

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  • His support of Hamilton's financial plans not only insured a speedy restoration of public credit, but also, and even more important, gave the new government constitutional ground on which to stand; while his firmness in dealing with the "Whisky Insurrection" taught a much-needed and wholesome lesson of respect for the Federal power.

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  • It had been a sharp lesson, but things seemed to go on smoothly after it, and Bacon's affairs prospered.

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  • His first success was obtained in 1844, when his "Milkwoman" and "Lesson in Riding" (pastel) attracted notice at the Salon, and friendly artists presented themselves at his lodgings only to learn that his wife had just died, and that he himself had disappeared.

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  • In 1852 he produced "Girls Sewing," "Man Spreading Manure"; 1853, "The Reapers"; 1854, "Church at Greville"; 1855 - the year of the International Exhibition, at which he received a medal of second class - "Peasant Grafting a Tree"; 1857, "The Gleaners"; 1859, "The Angelus," "The Woodcutter and Death"; 1860, "Sheep Shearing"; 1861, "Woman Shearing Sheep," "Woman Feeding Child"; 1862, "Potato Planters," "Winter and the Crows"; 1863, "Man with Hoe," "Woman Carding"; 1864, "Shepherds and Flock, Peasants Bringing Home a Calf Born in the Fields"; 1869, "Knitting Lesson"; 1870, "Buttermaking"; 1871, "November - recollection of Gruchy."

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  • That the direct objects of knowledge, the realities of experience, were after all only our ideas or from perceptions was the lesson of every thinker from Descartes to Hume.

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  • In one he aimed at being brilliant; and becoming merely laboured and pedantic, he was covered with ridicule by Sheridan, from whom he received a lesson which he did not fail to turn to account.

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  • The same lesson emerges when we note that one such apostolic "pillar" stood outside the Twelve altogether, viz.

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  • To appreciate them we must take them for what they are, pieces of declamation, intended either to enliven the course of the narrative, to place vividly before the reader the feelings and aims of the chief actors, or more frequently still to enforce some lesson which the author himself has at heart.

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  • Notwithstanding the lesson thus taught, the cultivation is being extended every year, especially in Ispahan, which abounds in streams and rivers, an advantage in which Yezd is deficient.

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  • But the lesson of his dismissal was not altogether lost on him.

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  • Its tactical lesson was the efficacy of combining two arms against one.

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  • " When I have presented," he said, " one corner of a subject, and the pupil cannot of himself make out the other three, I do not repeat my lesson."

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  • William remained unconvinced and Swift's vanity received a useful lesson.

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  • In spite, however, of all mitigations the Franciscans have nearly always presented to the world an object lesson in evangelical poverty by the poorness and simplicity of their lives and surroundings.

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  • The general lesson to be learned from these facts is, that if the purity of the water of any well not far removed from the sea is to be maintained, that water must not be pumped down much below the sea-level.

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  • The lesson taught by fig.

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  • Typical genera- Flabellum, Lesson.

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  • To Laromiguiere he attributes the lesson of decomposing thought, even though the reduction of it to sensation was inadequate.

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  • It was tiot till this severe lesson had been inflicted on the faction of disorder that the pacification of England could he considered complete.

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  • He had not fought through the civil wars of 126366 without learning his lesson.

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  • His master turned the lesson to account a few years later; but Henrys wholesale destruction of religious houses was carried out not in the interests of learning, but mainly in those of the royal exchequer.

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  • The mutiny, however, had impressed its lesson on the British people, and, as the first consequence, it was decided to, transfer the government from the old East India Company to the crown.

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  • Lord Elgin determined on teaching the rulers of China a lesson by the destruction of the summer palace; and the Chinese government was compelled to submit to the terms of the Allies, and to ratify the treaty of Tientsin.

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  • When he was made Irish secretary, Burke accompanied him to Dublin, and there learnt Oxenstiern's eternal lesson, that awaits all who penetrate behind the scenes of government, quam parva sapientia mundus regitur.

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  • The Enchiridion ad Laurentium is a slight but interesting sketch of a system, while the De Doctrina Christiana is another lesson in the imparting of Christian instruction, as is also, naturally, the De Catechizandis Rudibus.

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  • The attitude of the emperor showed that he had taken the lesson to heart.

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  • animalium, p. 330) and Lesson asserts later he discovered the islands that now bear the name of South Georgia, and there the bird was again found - in both localities frequenting the rocky shores.

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  • The passage of the Mississippi was forced on the 24th of April 1862, and New Orleans surrendered on the 26th; this was immediately followed by the operations against Vicksburg, from which, however, Farragut was compelled to withdraw, having relearnt the old lesson that against heavy earthworks, crowning hills of sufficient height, a purely naval attack is unavailing; it was not till the following summer, and after a long siege, that Vicksburg surrendered to a land force under General Grant.

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  • argue as well as fight, had to teach them a sharp lesson.

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  • Champagne; while the treaty of May 20th, 1186, was his first rough lesson to the feudal leagues, which he had reduced to powerlessness, and to the subjugated duke of Burgundy and count of Flanders.

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  • had to humble himself to the extent of asking the Dutch for peace; but they forgot the lesson of 1673, and revolted by their demands at the Hague, he made a last appeal to arms and to the patriotism of his subjects at Maiplaquet (September 1709).

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  • A lesson in geometry, given by Ostilio Ricci to the pages of the grand-ducal court, chanced, tradition avers, to have Galileo for an unseen listener; his attention was riveted, his dormant genius was roused, and he threw all his energies into the new pursuit thus unexpectedly presented to him.

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  • The lesson produced a good result, as no trace of revolutionary work revealed itself among the non-commissioned officers after 1886.

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  • In 1655 the British admiral, Robert Blake, was sent to teach them a lesson, and he gave the Tunisians a severe beating.

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  • The lesson terrified the pirates both of that city and of Tunis into giving up over 3000 prisoners and making fresh.

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  • This synoptic method proceeds from a true appreciation of what is now called the unity of history, and to Polybius must be given the credit of having first firmly grasped and clearly enforced a lesson which the events of his own time were especially well calculated to teach.

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  • The royal pupils spent their lesson hours, as Nicholas afterwards confessed, " partly in dreaming, partly in drawing all sorts of nonsense," in the end " cramming " just enough to scrape through their examinations without discredit.

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  • Maybe he figured she had learned her lesson.

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  • I've learned my lesson, though.

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  • Everything turned out fine and you learned a lesson.

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  • I know they learned a lesson to refrain from touting their operation.

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  • I've found over reaction produces results, a lesson from my tip-line experiences.

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  • This is the first lesson every good spy knows.

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  • Lesson two: everyone associated with your target is a potential weak point.

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  • What was the second lesson you taught Jonny?

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  • I would say it was a rough lesson in history when the kings of my time learned that killing a woman with the intent to bring her back as your servant doesn't really work as they'd planned, he explained.

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  • The first lesson in making deals: make the terms yourself.

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  • Second lesson: you will do whatever it takes to win the deal.

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  • The greatest lesson I've learned this life is survival.

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  • Lesson five: when you have the advantage already, don't deal.

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  • That was his way—his responsibility— teaching me a very important lesson.

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  • I've learned this altogether unpleasant lesson myself.

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  • Darkyn had no intention of going easy on her, even if it was her first lesson in the proper behavior expected of a demon's blood slave.

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  • Learn a lesson from your predecessor.

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  • Fate's lesson was a good one.

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  • She had learned her lesson.

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  • I learned that lesson when Sasha tossed me in a pit with full-blooded demons and were-things.

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  • They'd been right to use force over reason with the Council, a lesson he'd learned almost too late.

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  • Completely forgetting about the past is tossing away a valuable lesson.

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  • We took a lesson from the East-West War and created bunkers and tunnels between cities to escape the eyes of the feds.

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  • It was a reminder of what they once shared and lost — a lesson that for some things, there is only one chance.

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  • Her path as a spy for the Guardians had been lesson after lesson in how to fuck and walk.

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  • That was probably the worst lesson for someone who was a White God.

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  • The first lesson I taught Jonny was that those people closest to his target were vulnerabilities.

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  • "I thought you learned that lesson," she reminded him.

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  • The words of Tiyan's warlords yearned to be read, their lesson clear: the creature was no ally of man.

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  • At the moment his French lesson was unwelcome.

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  • You left me and our children in order to teach ME a lesson?

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  • I've learned my lesson.

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  • Their relationship had been a bitter lesson.

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  • Her only solace: the lesson was worth teaching.

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  • The station chief almost lost a second Guardian Xander drained close to death and learned the hard lesson that the near-dead should never Travel.

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  • Can't teach that lesson to the rest of those monsters you created?

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  • Putting him through years of hellish pain to teach him a lesson about something she knew nothing about.

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  • I can use his lesson against him.

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  • He learned his lesson about sharing information with Sofi.

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  • In "The Lesson," the young boy hears of the news of his father's death in a very abrupt way.

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  • I was extremely nervous for my first lesson; but, Anne's calm demeanor immediately put me at ease.

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  • Start your lesson by emptying the letterbox and have the addressees read their letters aloud.

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  • It is also a lesson to people who have an affliction.

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  • Technicians ' Information Assuming 15 working groups Per working group First lesson 3 malt extract agar ' lawn ' cultures of Saccharomyces cerevisiae.

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  • Wagner A wise man finds agreeable, A dog that's learned its lesson well.

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  • They should produce a written report covering the aspects specified at the end of the lesson plan.

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  • assimilated another graphic lesson in gravity.

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  • barbarians at the gate The ICT lesson at the secondary school that went wrong â HELP!

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  • beginner piano lesson.

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  • In the last lesson we saw that atoms can lose or gain electrons to form ionic bonds.

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  • The cost is £ 25 for a two hour lesson including bubbly!

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  • cajoled a young man at the resort to give us what turned out to be a silent drumming lesson.

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  • calligraphy lesson as a group.

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  • Existing CPGB comrades have also been given a very bad lesson in democratic centralism which promises further difficulties in the future.

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  • However, with a lesson learned, a more positive attitude was adopted, and we regained our usual composure.

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  • connoted system (the grammar lesson ), the reader has to do two things.

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  • crit lesson.

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  • regional devolution in Europe: Lesson for the UK?

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  • Alongside this moral lesson, there is also a long disquisition on the natural history of the ass.

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  • dyslexia tuition - A charge of £ 13.75 per lesson will be made, payable in advance each term.

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  • ebullient style gave a history lesson on role of the honorary burgesses.

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  • enliven any lesson or training session.

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