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peril

peril

peril Sentence Examples

  • Gibbon's stylistic artifice both averted the peril of prosecution and rendered the attack more telling.

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  • The hour of peril for the Latin kingdom had now at last struck.

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  • imminent peril of his life.

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  • The " Yellow Peril " is considered less dangerous in Hawaii than formerly, although it was used as a political cry in the campaign for American annexation.

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  • Nor was the peril wholly external.

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  • It was not until the 4th of May 1877, when the peril from reactionary intrigues was notorious, and the clerical party had begun a campaign for the restoration of the temporal power of the pope, that he delivered his famous speech denouncing "clericalism" as "the enemy."

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  • Sixtus was far from blind to the Turkish peril, but here also he was hampered by the indifference of the secular powers.

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  • The peril from the infiltration of " revolutionary " ideas from without was met by the erection round the Austrian dominions of a Chinese wall of tariffs and censors, which had, however, no more success than is usual with such expedients.

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  • Created originally to meet the peril of an invasion by the Macedonian regents Antipater and Craterus, who had undertaken a punitive expedition against Aetolia after the Lamian War (322), and by Cassander (314-311), the confederacy grew rapidly during the subsequent period of Macedonian weakness.

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  • On the 24th of April, as she approached Edinburgh, Bothwell accordingly met her at the head of Boo spearmen, assured her (as she afterwards averred) that she was in the utmost peril, and escorted her, together with Huntly, Lethington and Melville, who were then in attendance, to Dunbar Castle.

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  • During the long reign of Sigismund (1387-1437) Hungary was brought face to face with the Turkish peril in its most threatening shape, and all the efforts of the king were directed Turkish Turks crossed the Hellespont from Asia Minor and p began that career of conquest which made them the terror of Europe for the next three centuries.

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  • The heretic peril, which increased during his pontificate, forced him to take decisive measures against the Albigenses in the south of France, but before proscribing them he spent ten years (1198-1208) in endeavouring to convert the misbelievers, and history should not forget the pacific character of these early efforts.

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  • The Sibylline books, however, declared that the king must not be restored by force, of arms, at the risk of peril to Rome.

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  • The duke well knew the peril of delaying the decision as to the government of France.

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  • In their train came the great field preachers of Wales, like John Elias and Christmas Evans, and later the Primitive Methodists, who by their camp meetings and itinerancies kept religious enthusiasm alive when Wesleyan Methodism was in peril of hardening.

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  • To the urgency of this peril the reformers were fully alive; and they sought its remedy in education.

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  • Pain, pleasure, passion and peril must all find him unperturbed.

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  • The history of mission work here is one of exploration and peril amongst savage peoples, multitudinous languages and an adverse climate, but it has been marked by wise methods as well as enthusiastic devotion, industrial work being one of the basal principles.

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  • It marks the dawn of a public spirit as represented by the gentry, who, alarmed at the national peril and justly suspicious of the ruling magnates, unhesitatingly placed their destinies in the hands of Hunyadi, the one honest man who by sheer merit had risen within the last ten years from the humble position of a country squire to a leading position in the state.

    23
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  • He was a great extempore preacher and exposed to the peril of the unconsidered "telling" phrase.

    22
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  • Worn out by continuous fighting and weakened by dropsy, Heraclius failed to show sufficient energy against the new peril that menaced his eastern provinces towards the end of his reign.

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  • The temporary removal of the common peril, moreover, let loose all the sectional and personal jealousies, which even in face of the enemy had been with difficulty restrained, and the year 1823 witnessed the first civil war between the Greek parties.

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  • Puttkammer was the chosen instrument of the Clerical Conservative policy initiated by Bismarck when the Socialist peril made it expedient to conciliate the Catholic Centre.

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  • Charles's invasion of Poland (July 1654) came as a distinct relief to the Danes, though even the Polish War was full of latent peril to Denmark.

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  • above this average, and this means peril, if not disaster, in Lower Egypt.

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  • In momentary peril of death for fifteen years, he restored in the Vivarais and the Cevennes Presbyterian church polity in all its integrity.

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  • Meanwhile, again confronted by a rebellion of the prince of Karamania, Murad had crossed into Asia and reduced him to submission, granting him honourable terms, in view of the urgency of the peril in Europe.

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  • The terrible cost of these operations did not check him: only on one occasion of grave peril were any troops sent from his lines to serve elsewhere, and he drew to himself the bulk of the men whom the Union government was recruiting by thousands for the final effort.

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  • Thus he was obliged, in 1525, to grant local autonomy to the province of Prussia instead of annexing it; he was unable to succour his unfortunate nephew, Louis of Hungary, against the Turkish peril; he was compelled to submit to the occupation of one Lithuanian province after the other by the Muscovites, and look on helplessly while myriads of Tatars penetrated to the very heart of his domains, wasting with fire and sword everything they could not carry away with them.

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  • But they could not command the fidelity of their mercenaries, :and the Saxon peril only grew greater.

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  • Public morality was in peril, and in May 183 2 the halls of the new sect were closed by the government, and the father, with some of his followers, appeared before the tribunals.

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  • In Transylvania, however, the common peril evoked by the Turkish incursion and a simultaneous rising of the Vlach peasantry had knit together the jarring interests of Magyars, Saxons and Szeklers, a union which, under the national hero, the voivode Janos Hunyadi, was destined for a while to turn the tide of war.

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  • After the Matabele peril had been removed, many farmers trekked across the Vaal and occupied parts of the district left derelict.

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  • She faced the peril boldly, and reconquered her influence over the sovereign, but from this time she must have realized that when the empress was dead she would have to defend herself against her husband.

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  • The 16th of June had been fatal to the idea of an independent Bohemia, fatal also to Pan-Slav dreams. To the Czechs the most immediate peril now seemed that from the German parliament, and in the interests of their nationality they were willing to join the Austrian government in the struggle against German liberalism.

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  • In February 1792, at his own mortal peril, he once more succeeded in reaching Paris with counterfeit credentials as minister plenipotentiary to Portugal.

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  • This came from the Mongols who ravaged the eastern frontiers of the country, but the peril was warded off by the efforts of Henry II., duke of Silesia, who lost his life in a fight against these foes near Liegnitz in April 1241, and of Wenceslaus I., king of Bohemia.

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  • 2 The peril from the independent growth of Liberalism within was guarded against by a rigid supervision of the press and the re-establishment of clerical control over education.

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  • The supreme peril to the autocracy in Russia lay in the genuine grievances of the peasants, less political than economic, which had opened their minds to revolutionary propaganda.

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  • Several of the works of "Carmen Sylva" were written in collaboration with Mite Kremnitz, one of her maids of honour, who was born at Greifswald in 1857, and married Dr Kremnitz of Bucharest; these were published between 1881 and 1888, in some cases under the pseudonyms Dito et Idem, and includes the novel Aus zwei Welten (Leipzig, 1884), Anna Boleyn (Bonn, 1886), a tragedy, In der Irre (Bonn, 1888), a collection of short stories, &c. Edleen Vaughan, or Paths of Peril, a novel (London, 1894), and Sweet Hours, poems (London, 1904), were written in English.

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  • It soon became clear, however, that the qualities which had made Clement an excellent second in command were not equal to the exigencies of supreme power at a time of peculiar peril and difficulty.

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  • But his greatest immediate peril during1689-1690came from the circumstance that the French disputed the mastery of the seas with the Anglo-Dutch fleet, and that Ireland was strongly for King James.

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  • He made no attempt to hide his monarchist sympathies, and this, together with the way in which he reported the trial and death of Louis XVI., brought him in peril of his life; to avoid this danger he enlisted in the army, but after Thermidor he returned to Paris and to his newspaper work.

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  • Itagaki made the mistake of memorializing the government at the moment when its very existence was imperilled by the Satsuma rebellion (1877), and this evidentdisposition to take advantage of a great public peril went far to alienate the sympathies of the cabinet.

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  • On the 30th of January Bismarck took the opportunity of inveighing against the formation of the sectarian Centrum as being " one of the most monstrous phenomena in the world of politics," and he left no room for doubt in the minds of his hearers that he regarded the leadership of Windthorst as constituting, in his eyes, a peril to the national unity.

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  • It is profoundly affecting to contemplate this man, a mere wreck from gout, shrinking from no fatigue, no labour, and no personal sacrifices; disregarding the obstacles and difficulties thrown in his way by cardinals and temporal princes, whose fatal infatuation refused to see the peril which hung above them all; recurring time after time, with all his intellect and energy, to the realization of his scheme; and finally adopting the high-hearted resolve of placing himself at the head of the crusade.

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  • Mary was already aware that the chief of the English commissioners, the duke of Norfolk, was secretly an aspirant to the peril of her hand; and on the 21st of October she gave the first sign of assent to the suggestion of a divorce from Bothwell.

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  • He started on the night of the 24th, and escaping the Boer outposts rode through the dense bush and across the bridgeless rivers of Kaffraria at peril of his life from hostile natives and wild beasts, and in nine days reached his destination - a distance of 360 m.

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  • At a meeting held in January 1766, in protest against the Stamp Act, it was declared, that "Whereas it appears from ancient Records and other Memorials of Incontestible Validity that our Ancestors with a great Sum Purchased said township, with great Peril possessed and Defended the Same, we are Born free (having never been in bondage to any), an inheritance of Inestimable Value," and a penalty of 20S.

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  • Wellington retreated as far as Salamanca, and there extricated himself from his peril by a most brilliant victory (July 22).

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  • At Dundee he extricated his army from the greatest peril, and actually called his men off from the sack that had begun - a feat beyond the power of any other general in Europe.

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  • The excuse for the Terror that followed was the imminent peril of France, menaced on the east by the advance of the armies of the Coalition, on the west by the Royalist insurrection of La Vendee, and the need for preventing at all costs the outbreak of another civil war.

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  • The peril attending the misuse of pictures in churches was recognized, but it was believed to be more than counterbalanced by the instruction given through them when their presence was not abused.

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  • The story of the " exodus " is that of the religious birth of " Israel," joined by covenant with the national god Yahweh' whose aid in times of peril and need ' On the name see Jehovah, Tetragrammaton.

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  • For a thousand years, from the Hegira in 622 to the siege of Vienna in 1683, the peril of a Mahommedan conquest of Europe was almost continually present.

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  • It was in no small degree due to his stanch and unwavering leadership that the Church was saved from the peril of being overwhelmed by the rising tide of the pagan revival which swept over Asia during the first half of the 2nd century, and it was his unfaltering allegiance to the Apostolic faith that secured the defeat of the many forms of heresy which threatened to destroy the Church from within.

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  • Rome was at the same time in extreme peril from the advance of a Samnite army, and was barely saved by Sulla, who, after a hardfought battle, routed the enemy under Pontius Telesinus at the Colline gate of Rome.

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  • Proclamations were issued in which the crime of Bothwell was denounced, and the disgrace of the country, the thraldom of the queen and the mortal peril of her infant son, were set forth as reasons for summoning all the lieges of the chief cities of Scotland to rise in arms on three hours' notice and join the forces assembled against the one common enemy.

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  • She was injured and in peril.

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  • In these circumstances the decision of the Liberal cabinet, however generous, was fraught with peril.

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  • There is peril also in the vicinity of the deep pits.

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  • The Bohemians, as usual united in the moment of peril, defeated the Germans at Domazlice (Taus) on the 1st of August 1431, after a very short fight.

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  • It was a time of great peril for the Roman state.

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  • Twice again, during his protracted wanderings, he was placed in imminent peril, but he manifested the same fearlessness, and expressed his confidence in the protection of Heaven till his course should be run.

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  • Yet for nearly ten years he continued to struggle with fate before he fled from his charge, yielding in the end only under peril of violent death.

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  • Canning and Lawrence, at opposite ends of the disaffected districts, alike perceived that Delhi was the centre of peril, and that all other considerations must be subordinated to striking a decisive blow at that historic city.

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  • Two eminent Baptists, with whom Bunyan had been engaged in controversy, were in great peril and distress.

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  • Added to these troubles was the ever-present Turkish peril, which became acute after the king, with insensate levity, arrested the Ottoman envoy Berham in 1521 and refused to unite with Suleiman in a league against the Habsburgs.

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  • A person having a liquidated claim might either sue a debtor or proceed at his peril to seize without this preliminary.

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  • On the one hand, it is opposed as the citadel of sacerdotal authority and as a peril to morals.

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  • It had to face the same Whig opposition, led by Fox, who scoffed at the French peril, and reinforced by Addington and his friends; and the whole burden of meeting this opposition fell upon Pitt; for Castlereagh, the only other member of the cabinet in the House of Commons, was of little use in debate.

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  • As we have already said, dread of the peril to the constitution from the new aims of George III.

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  • For some hours the king and queen were in the utmost peril.

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  • They laughed at his religion, resented his puritanism, and felt themselves in daily peril.

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  • Notwithstanding the victory of Cape St Vincent, England was brought into such extreme peril by the mutinies in the fleet that she offered to acknowledge the French conquest of the Netherlands and to restore the French colonies.

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  • In January 1799 the French occupied Naples and set up the Parthenopean republic. But the consequent dispersion of their weak forces only exposed them to greater peril.

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  • peril.

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  • Of the others, only Pete seemed to be paying any attention to their peril.

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  • If all knowledge is drawn from experience, statements universal in form are but generalizations, holding within the limits of actual experience, or advanced beyond them at our peril.

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  • But after Harsha Hindu history is lost in a maze of small and transitory states, incapable of resisting the ever advancing Mahommedan peril.

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  • For the moment it tended;to impair the good relations which had subsisted between Athens and Sparta since the first days of the Persian peril.

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  • 1915, a special inducement offered to the Allies for acting in this quarter - any threat to Stambul and the Golden Horn must tend to take pressure off the Russian army in Armenia which was at the moment believed to be in some peril.

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  • On the same day he wrote to Guillaume Farel, " si venerit, modo valeat mea autoritas, vivum exire nunquam patiar," and to Pierre Viret in the same terms. Evidently Servetus had warning that if he went to Geneva it was at his peril.

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  • They took, however, few and weak steps to counteract the visible peril.

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  • Besides establishing a certain unity in Gaul, Charles saved it from a very great peril.

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  • In Virginia and the east, Washington, situated on the outpost line of the Union, and separated by the "border" state of Maryland from Pennsylvania and the North, was for some time in great peril.

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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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  • Elizabeth, fearless almost to a fault in face of physical danger, constant in her confidence even after discovery of her narrow escape from the poisoned bullets of household conspirators, was cowardly even to a crime in face of subtler and more complicated peril.

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  • Straightway, then, he saw himself exposed to a double peril.

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  • At last he was saved by the presence of an immense external peril.

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  • Its chiefs differed on questions of policy, one section believing that the emperor did not intend to proceed to extremities, and for some time no measures were taken to meet the coming peril.

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  • it meant the ruin of the landed class, it tended co spoil the moral of those who from the walls of Athens annually watched the wasting of their homesteads, and it involved the many perils of an overcrowded city - a peril increased by, if not also the cause of, the plague.

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  • How far the accusation of lewdness brought against them is just is hard to say, but they seem to have been a really serious peril to the nation.

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  • Under Roman protection, the cities were soon rebuilt and Hellenism secured from the barbarian peril.

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  • stone, considered that his brother was in no peril, and for some time disbelieved in the need for a relief expedition.

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  • He went from place to place in peril of his life denouncing the errors of Rome and the abuses in the church at Montrose, Dundee, Ayr, in Kyle, at Perth, Edinburgh, Leith, Haddington and elsewhere.

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  • Bruce bade Keith, with his five hundred horse, charge the archers in flank: apparently they were unprotected by pikes; they were broken, and the great peril passed away.

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  • They were deposited in the heart of Athens, and henceforth escaped slaves and all persons in peril sought and found sanctuary at the grave of him who in his life had been a champion of the oppressed.

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  • As regards his execution of the former part of his duties, it is sufficient to say that he preserved his equanimity undisturbed in the darkest hours of peril, and that the strict impartiality of his conduct incurred alternate praise and blame from the fanatics on either side.

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  • Austria, once the champion of Europe against the Turk, saw in the Russian advance on the Danube a greater peril than any to be feared from the moribund Ottoman power, and made the maintenance of the integrity of Turkey a prime object of her policy.

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  • For a moment it seemed as though the rival Arab factions, realizing their common peril, would turn their combined forces against the Shiites.

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  • He is of great size, his skin is magnificent, and he is so widely distributed as to be a peril to man and beast.

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  • It was to anticipate this peril that Mehemet Ali determined himself to open the struggle: on the 1st of November 1831 a force of 9000 Egyptian infantry and 2000 cavalry crossed the frontier into Syria and met at Jaffa the fleet which brought Ibrahim as commander-in-chief.

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  • But in the Iliad the whole stress is laid on the anger of Achilles, which can only be satisfied by the defeat and extreme peril of the Greeks.'

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  • General average arises when sacrifices have been made, or expenditures incurred, for the preservation of the ship, cargo and freight, from some peril of the sea or from its effects.

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  • Rule Vii.-Damage To Engines In Refloating A Ship Damage caused to machinery and boilers of a ship which is ashore and in a position of peril, in endeavouring to refloat, shall be allowed in G.A., when shown to have arisen from an actual intention to float the ship for the common safety at the risk of such damage.

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  • Rule Ix.-Cargo, Ship'S Materials, And Stores Burnt For Fuel Cargo, ship's materials and stores, or any of them, necessarily burnt for fuel for the common safety at a time of peril, shall be admitted as G.A., when and only when an ample supply of fuel had been provided; but the estimated quantity of coals that would have been consumed, calculated at the price current at the ship's last port of departure at the date of her leaving, shall be charged to the shipowner and credited to the G.A.

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  • That he refused the honour may have been due to a real enthusiasm for free institutions or to the prudential recognition of the peril which in those turbulent times surrounded the royal dignity.

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  • Menzies was president, was formed after this event by ministers and elders who feared that the cause of free theological inquiry was in peril in the church.

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  • 1274) agrees with all the later Schoolmen in granting him that power, though to the peril of his own soul.

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  • The court and parliament, guided by them, declined to press the queen or to pass the Book of Discipline; and meantime the negotiations as to the queen's marriage with a Spanish, a French or an Austrian prince revealed the real difficulty and peril of the situation.

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  • So far as it was accompanied by warnings, these were evidently general rather than elicited by any definite and imminent peril to the churches.

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  • Like many other Whigs, he felt that all questions of domestic policy must at a time of European peril be postponed.

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  • There is, however, no mention of ceremonial candles in the detailed account of the services of the Church of England given by William Harrison (Description of England, 1570); and the attitude of the Church towards their use, until the ritualistic movement of the 17th century, would seem to be authoritatively expressed in the Third Part of the Sermon against Peril of Idolatry, which quotes with approval the views of Lactantius and compares " our Candle Religion " 3 This is common to the Eastern Church also.

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  • In the early days of the siege, indeed, the allied armies were twice in great peril.

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  • By 1760 all peril to the dynasty was at an end.

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  • Whatever the government declares to be just or unjust must be accepted as such, since to dispute its dictates would be the first step towards anarchy, the one paramount peril outweighing all particular defects in legislation and administration.

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  • His room in the College Fortet, however, was searched, and his books and papers seized, to the imminent peril of some of his friends, whose letters were found in his repositories.

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  • But, for Demosthenes, the special peril represented by Philip, the peril of subjugation to Macedon, was merely a disastrous accident.

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  • The First Philippic, spoken early in 351 B.C., was no sudden note of alarm drawing attention to an unnoticed peril.

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  • "If the peace means," argues Demosthenes, "that Philip can seize with impunity one Athenian possession after another, but that Athenians shall not on their peril touch aught that belongs to Philip, where is the line to be drawn?

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  • Peril from the assassins employed by Philip II.

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  • When Odo, brought to bay, appealed for help to the Arab troops of Abd-arRahman, who after conquering Spain had crossed the Pyrenees, Charles, like a second Clovis, saved Catholic Christendom in its peril by crushing the Arabs at Tours (732).

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  • Louiss sudden death in 954 once more placed the Carolingian line in peril, since he had not had time to have his son Lothair crowned.

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  • terror of Protestant retaliations and the Churchs peril.

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  • Europeans land at their peril, since the coast is by imperial order closed to trade, no custom-house being provided.

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  • When the peril of appealing to Yusuf was put before him at durbar by his son, he acknowledged the danger, but added that he did not wish to be cursed throughout Islam as the cause of the loss of Spain and that, if choose he must, he thought it better to lead camels in Africa than to tend pigs in Castile.

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  • That peril did not cease till the defeat of the last formidable African invader at the battle of the Rio Salado in 1340.

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  • Then, armed as he was with plenipotentiary power, he offered the elector of Saxony peace on his own terms. Gustavus suddenly saw himself exposed to extreme peril.

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  • But it was from a different quarter that peril first assailed the Caliphate.

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  • Who will be cruise now features peril for out seven-deck-high central atrium.

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  • damnation of other men at the peril of our own souls.

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  • We proclaim the damnation of other men at the peril of our own souls.

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  • deadly peril.

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  • Across the gap peril for out new York deli.

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  • deviate substantially from the standard CoP at your peril.

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  • Most of us, when in some direction we think ourselves to be strong, are in dire peril of collapse.

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  • No one of the dependent dynasts found himself more imminently threatened by this peril than Juba king of Numidia.

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  • The imagined felicity vanished, and he begged Dionysius to remove him from his seat of peril.

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  • fraught with peril even for the undead.

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  • imminent peril.

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  • inconsiderate motorists: continue to park poorly at your peril!

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  • jealous rivals, to witch hunters or insane elders; the night is fraught with peril even for the undead.

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  • mid-size company ignores it at their peril.

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  • mortal peril the Greeks turned to us for succor.

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  • overreacted in anger after seeing his significant investment in peril.

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  • peril of death, not only on your head, but on ours?

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  • Soon nothing, not even mighty Albion, will be safe from the deadly peril.

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  • In their mortal peril the Greeks turned to us for succor.

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  • The report says that the government's ability to reach the target on carbon dioxide is ' in grave peril ' .

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  • prewar days to deal with its peril!

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  • They did not quail in the hour of peril.

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  • From jealous rivals, to witch hunters or insane elders; the night is fraught with peril even for the undead.

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  • squelch the new information technologies to protect their monopoly on power do so essentially at the peril of economic growth.

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  • But there's a constant undercurrent of peril, real or imagined, that keeps them on our toes.

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  • witch hunters or insane elders; the night is fraught with peril even for the undead.

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  • (See Kautzsch in Hastings's D.B., extra vol., p. 645 foil.) Such was the path of syncretism, and it was fraught with peril to the older and purer faith.

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  • The committee of the great powers which, since the downfall of Napoleon, had succeeded to the authority which he had usurped in Europe (see Europe: History), was for the few years of its unbroken existence fully occupied with the task of preserving the "European Confederation" from the peril to its peace of renewed revolutionary outbreaks.

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  • His anti-slavery work culminated in his appeal to President Lincoln, entitled "The Prayer of Twenty Millions," in which he urged "that all attempts to put down the rebellion and at the same time uphold its inciting cause" were preposterous and futile, and that "every hour of deference to slavery" was "an hour of added and deepened peril to the Union."

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  • From the first he took a just view of the Turkish peril, but the peculiar local and religious difficulties of the whole situation in the Balkans prevented him from dealing with it effectually (see Hungary, History).

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  • Under stress of the imminence of the peril, which Nicholas was at no pains to conceal, the duke was driven from concession to concession, until at last the tsar, having gained all he wanted, condescended to come to an arrangement with Great Britain in the Greek question.

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  • On the rzth of June Knollys wrote to Cecil at once the best description and the noblest panegyric extant of the queen of Scots - enlarging, with a brave man's sympathy, on her indifference to form and ceremony, her daring grace and openness of manner, her frank display of a great desire to be avenged of her enemies, her readiness to expose herself to all perils in hope of victory, her delight to hear of hardihood and courage, commending by name all her enemies of approved valour, sparing no cowardice in her friends, but above all things athirst for victory by any means at any price, so that for its sake pain and peril seemed pleasant to her, and wealth and all things, if compared with it, contemptible and vile.

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  • He was also a supporter of the movement for abolishing the recitation of the Athanasian Creed in the public services of the Church of England, believing, as he said, that the "presence" of the damnatory clauses, "as they stand and where they stand, is a real peril to the Church and to Christianity itself," and that those clauses "are no essential part" of the creed.

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  • The victory had been won over the archbishop; but a fresh peril had developed in the course of the 13th century in the growth of a patrician class, which, as in so many other cities, threatened to absorb all power into the hands of a close oligarchy.

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  • 3 This is quoted with approval by Bishop Jewel in the homily Against Peril of Idolatry (see below).

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  • Governments that try to squelch the new information technologies to protect their monopoly on power do so essentially at the peril of economic growth.

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  • But there 's a constant undercurrent of peril, real or imagined, that keeps them on our toes.

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  • Paying off credit cards is usually the last thing on the mind of those in daily peril.

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  • Whether it is merchandise at an incredibly low price or peace of mind that your credit card account is not in peril, these scams appeal to people's propensity to act first and think later when these types of situations arise.

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  • A kid climbing on bunk bed ladders is dangerous in daylight and that peril increases if the child has to exit the top bunk in the middle of the night in a darkened room.

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  • Mario's second 3D adventure puts him in peril even while he's on vacation!

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  • Peril Beam - Visit the dojo in Lake Hylia after getting the flippers.

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  • Facing all sorts of peril, Link needs to have a suitable supply of arrows to shoot at his enemies.

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  • If you aren't ready to pay a substantially higher amount monthly for your mortgage payment then a significant increase can throw you into financial peril.

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  • It is a wise decision to take the time before actually applying for a mortgage loan to find out how much you can afford without putting yourself into financial peril.

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  • However, when a beach blanket gets wet, a common peril of being near the water, it suddenly becomes several pounds heavier and could retain a smell impossible to eradicate.

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  • Soap opera characters, on the other hand, live in a consistently over dramatic world where they are always engaged in some sort of complicated plot twist or attempting to be rescued from a distinct level of peril.

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  • Specific perils and endorsements outlining a risk or defining a peril are generally added to the Standard form.

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  • Some companies will add coverage for the loss of rent due to a named peril.

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  • For example, if you live in an area known for intense summer storms you may want to list a direct lightning strike as a specific peril on your policy.

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  • In contrast, a peril policy will only cover the type of damage that is specifically listed on your policy.

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  • Not surprisingly, a comprehensive policy is more expensive than a peril policy.

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  • The third song of the Halo 2 soundtrack, Peril, is a peppy little number with plucky strings and uplifting background accompaniment.

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  • Fanfic allows fans to put characters in genuine peril from which they might not escape.

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  • Ah, another year at Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry and another year full of peril for Harry Potter and his friends Ron and Hermione.

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  • Yes, there are some conventions that you violate at your peril, but breaking new ground in writing fantasy is much harder than the novice might believe.

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  • Qui-Gon cares deeply for life, from the smallest butterfly with its wings stuck together after a storm to the largest world in peril.

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  • Does the upperclass live frivolous lives involving many changes of clothing and elaborate social engagements, with conventions that one contravenes at one's peril?

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  • With nowhere to go, the humans turn their hopes to the mythical planet called Earth, but their journey is fraught with peril, which of course is what makes the series interesting.

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  • Wonder Woman peril is a device used by the writers of the iconic heroine whether it is in her comic book, television series or film.

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  • But as with any great heroine, if she did not face peril, it would be hard to believe or empathize with her.

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  • Just as Superman had Lex Luthor and Batman had his Joker, Wonder Woman also faced peril against her own Rogues Gallery of villains.

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  • What makes Wonder Woman peril so real for her fans is that Wonder Woman is the most powerful female icon in the super hero lexicon.

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  • The gods of Olympus averted this Wonder Woman peril by taking General Steve Trevor and Diana to the home of the Gods where they could exist away from the rest of the world.

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  • It is revealed in the novel Grave Peril that he has a faerie godmother named Leanansidhe.

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