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admits

admits Sentence Examples

  • The harbour admits vessels of all sizes and is provided with a pier and slips.

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  • The Code admits no claim unsubstantiated by documents or the oath of witnesses.

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  • The fact is that the Montanists represented the conservatism of their day, and even now the Roman Church admits the right of laymen to baptize when a priest cannot be had.

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  • Yet he cannot deny that "he had some virtues which have caused the memory of some men in all ages to be celebrated"; and admits that "he was not a man of blood," and that he possessed "a wonderful understanding in the natures and humour of men," and "a great spirit, an admirable circumspection and sagacity and a most magnanimous resolution."

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  • The Hills actress admits to having undergone plastic surgery recently.

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  • Though the former Culture Club lead vocalist admits that he was angry with Carlsen, he is denying the false imprisonment charge brought against him.

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  • Fifty admits to having lost a bundle in the economic downturn, but only because he "…had so much."

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  • Comedian and actress Kathy Griffin admits to undergoing several procedures over the years, but complications from a liposuction procedure in 1999 almost killed her.

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  • After years of denial and silence, Mo'Nique's brother admits the abuse he committed against his younger sister.

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  • In order to keep the program's quality high, Juliard admits a select few every year--generally, far less than other top music colleges might.

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  • While Jessica is enjoying a break from acting, she admits to being in a nesting phase with the purchase of a new house.

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  • Ms. Duff admits to having had a terrible, if not typical, teen's diet.

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  • Serena admits that she has always been keenly interested in fashion and when not playing tennis, indulges her inner designer by styling clothes.

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  • Fool your iris into opening wider, which actually admits more of the harmful rays that can lead to eye damage.

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  • He admits about a hundred species.

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  • Even so, I don't know anyone who admits to understanding him - much less calling him a friend.

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  • Several conventions guarantee the free communication of the bishops, clergy and laity with the Holy See; and this admits of the publication and execution of apostolic letters in matters spiritual.

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  • Recent criticism has been far more impartial, and almost too much respect has been paid to his attainments, especially in the matter of metre, though Lydgate himself, with offensive lightheartedness, admits his poor craftsmanship.

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  • The general assembly reviews all the work of the Church; settles controversies; makes administrative laws; directs and stimulates missionary and other spiritual work; appoints professors of theology; admits to the ministry applicants from other churches; hears and decides complaints, references and appeals which have come up through the inferior courts; and takes cognizance of all matters connected with the Church's interests or with the general welfare of the people.

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  • He admits in the sacred writings as in the classics only one acceptation, and that the grammatical, convertible into and the same with the logical and historical.

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  • Yet it is a very grave question whether the idea of God's moral government admits of being argued as pure matter of fact.

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  • What is self-evident, Flint justly remarks, neither needs nor admits of argument.

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  • In fact, while holding firmly by the former, Bonnet more or less modified the latter in his later writings, and, at length, he admits that a " germ " need not be an actual miniature of the organism, hut that it may be merely an " original preformation " capable of producing the latter.4 But, thus defined, the germ is neither more nor less than the "particula genitalis" of Aristotle, or the "primordium vegetale" or " ovum " of Harvey; and the " evolution " of such a germ would not be distinguishable from " epigenesis."

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  • Finally, he admits that rhetoric is not the highest accomplishment, and that philosophy is far more deserving of attention.

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  • The evidence scarcely admits of a decision as to which of these methods is to be regarded as primitive in descent.

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  • Warming admits there is no sharp limit between nI

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  • The North Temperate region admits of subdivision into several well-marked sub-regions.

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  • Lyell, discussing the facts of zoological distribution, admits that the farther we go north.

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  • For, as almost everywhere else, this Teutonic nobility admits of degrees, though it is yet harder to say in what the degrees of nobility consisted than to say in what nobility consisted itself.

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  • The author however of the preface to The Rights of the Lords asserted (1702), while blaming their publication as "scattered and unfinished papers," admits their genuineness.

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  • The Greek constitution admits no religious disabilities, but anti-Semitic riots in Corfu and Zante in 1891 caused much distress and emigration.

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  • by means of water alone or by an acid), the acid set free and the glycerin are obtained together in a form which usually admits of their ready separation.

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  • In his Autobiography he admits that the attempt to form a Radical party in parliament at that time was chimerical.

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  • Where his fundamental conception admits of it, he tries to solve historical problems by historical methods.

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  • The upshot, however, admits of no, uncertainty: the class A y es is held to be composed of three " Orders" - I.

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  • But that view which admits a life of God that is not benumbed in an unchangeable sameness will be able to understand his eternal co-working as a variable quantity, the transforming influence of which comes forth at particular moments and attests that the course of nature is not shut up within itself.

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  • William James distinguishes the transmissive function of the brain from the productive in relation to thought, and admits only the former, and not the latter (Human Immortality, p. 32).

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  • It may be said that the author, while denying that wisdom (practical sagacity and level-headedness) can give permanent satisfaction, yet admits its practical value in the conduct of life.

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  • draught, and the latter has a natural channel which admits vessels of 25 ft.

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  • Ladenburg's prism admits of one mono-substitution derivative and three di-derivatives.

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  • Monoclinic sulphur, obtained by crystallizing fused sulphur, melts at I 19.5°, and admits of undercooling even to ordinary temperatures, but contact with a fragment of the rhombic modification spontaneously brings about the transformation.

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  • S.W., where the harbour admits vessels of 500 tons.

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  • Robert Barclay, writing some twenty years later, admits of degrees of perfection, and the possibility of a fall from it (Apology, Prop. viii.).

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  • Of a real remission of sins the old doctrine of Zoroaster knows nothing, whilst the later Zoroastrian Church admits repentance, expiation and remission.

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  • The combined mass of the earth and moon admits of being determined by its effect in changing the position of the plane of the orbit of Venus.

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  • Scotus extends the number of theological doctrines which are not, according to him, susceptible of philosophical proof, including in this class the creation of the world out of nothing, the immortality of the human soul, and even the existence of an almighty divine cause of the universe (though he admits the possibility of proving an ultimate cause superior to all else).

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  • In this work, which is one of the most valuable contributions to the literature of algebra, Cardan shows that he was familiar with both real positive and negative roots of equations whether rational or irrational, but of imaginary roots he was quite ignorant, and he admits his inability to resolve the so-called lation of Arabic manuscripts.

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  • The statement of the law of resolving power has been made in a form appropriate to the microscope, but it admits also of immediate application to the telescope.

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  • But, as we have seen, such an error of phase causes no sensible deterioration in the definition; so that from this point onwards the lens is useless, as only improving an image already sensibly as perfect as the aperture admits of.

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  • admits of a perfectly consistent interpretation from first to last.

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  • So far as regards criminal offences, the maxim as to ignorantia juris admits of no exception, even in the case of a foreigner temporarily in England, who is likely to be ignorant of English law.

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  • Coincidently therewith, the hope of neutralizing infections by fortifying individual immunity has grown brighter, for it appears that immunity is not a very radical character, but one which, as in the case of vaccination, admits of modification and accurate adjustment in the individual, in no long time and by no very tedious methods.

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  • By this principle Ferguson endeavours to reconcile all moral systems. With Hobbes and Hume he admits the power of self-interest or utility, and makes it enter into morals as the law of self-preservation.

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  • A narrow-gauge railway connects these with Port Penrhyn, at the mouth of the stream Cegid (hemlock, "cicuta"), which admits the entry of vessels of 300 tons to the quay at low water.

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  • He thus admits that to philosophize is to systematize, but holds that every systematization is narrowly circumscribed, and is therefore to be solved and completed with ever new systematization.

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  • The question whether this cause modifies gravitation admits of an easy test from observation.

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  • He admits that his quotations are not always exact, but asserts that this was the fault of careless copyists.

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  • The port admits vessels of 2000 tons to Victoria Docks, 3 m.

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  • Even at the very moment when Comte was congratulating himself on having thrown off the yoke, he honestly admits that Saint-Simon's influence has been of powerful service in his philosophic education.

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  • Mill, who had been greatly impressed by Comte's philosophic ideas; Mill admits that his own System of Logic owes many valuable J.

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  • Donaghadee harbour admits vessels up to 200 tons.

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  • of First Principles) Spencer in a way admits this, but introduces fresh difficulties as to its relation to" Evolution.."If the two processes go on together both are tendencies, and whether there is on the whole progress or not will depend on their relative strength; neither can be universal, nor the" law "of cosmic existence, unless its coexisting rival is regarded as essentially secondary.

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  • And he admits (§ 63) that if we were compelled to choose between translating mental phenomena into physical and its converse, the latter would be preferable, seeing that the ideas of matter and motion, merely symbolic of unknowable realities, are complex states of consciousness built out of units of feeling.

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  • But there exists no account at first hand of the exact facts, and Swedenborg's own reference to one of these instances admits of another explanation than the supernatural one.

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  • Laennec, to whom we are indebted for the practice of auscultation, freely admits that the idea was suggested to him by study of Hippocrates, who, treating of the presence of morbid fluids in the thorax, gives very particular directions, by 1 " Hippocrates Cous, primus quidem ex omnibus memoria dignus, ab studio sapientiae disciplinam hanc separavit, vir et arte et facundia insignis " (Celsus, De medicina).

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  • The conquest of Laconia at least is represented in 5th-century tradition as immediate and complete, though one legend admits the previous death of the Heracleid leader Aristodemus, and another describes a protracted struggle in the case of Corinth.

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  • Lipsius brings' the date of the epistle down to about 260, though he admits many of the statements as trustworthy.

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  • 3), § 311, admits that the difference is much less than he had at the first imagined.

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  • The present one admits of amendment by a vote of a majority of the members of both houses of the legislature, followed by a majority vote of the electors in the state voting on the amendment; and by this process it was amended in 1868, 1880, 1884 and 1904.

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  • It is an erecting telescope with a field of view of 10° and a magnification of 3 diameters, and admits plenty of light.

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  • Reiske, however, himself admits that Schultens always behaved honourably to him.

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  • He plays off the sects against the Catholic Church, the primitive age against the present, Christ against the apostles, the various revisions of the Bible against the trustworthiness of the text and so forth, though he admits that everything was not really so bad at first as it is at present."

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  • Cardinal Newman admits that the latter woman " represents the church, this is the real or direct sense "; yet as her man-child is certainly the Messiah, this church must be the faithful Jewish church.

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  • Irenaeus's testimony is the earliest and admittedly the strongest we possess for the Zebedean authorship; yet, as Calmes admits, " it cannot be considered decisive."

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  • Romanes), in which the writer endeavours to establish the weakness of the proofs for the existence of God, and to substitute for theism Spencer's physical explanation of the universe, and yet admits how unsatisfying to himself the new position is.

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  • Its artificial harbour, which admits vessels drawing 19 ft., is freer from ice in winter than any other Swedish Baltic port.

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  • He was also much about the court, and he admits very frankly that in his youth he led a life of pleasure, if not exactly of excess.

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  • The question of the origin of the stole admits of no conclusive answer.

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  • He admits, however, that such mere co-ordination of the language of Paul and James, for instance, as appears in his twice bracketing "faith and hospitality" as grounds of acceptance with God (the cases are those of Abraham and Rahab, in chs.

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  • Marat was soon in great request as a court doctor among the aristocracy; and even Brissot, in his Memoires, admits his influence in the scientific world of Paris.

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  • It admits of great variety of detail under certain common features of organization.

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  • Yet he would not avow himself a follower of Bacon or indeed of any other teacher: on several occasions he mentions that in order to keep his judgment as unprepossessed as' might be with any of the modern theories of philosophy, till he was "provided of experiments" to help him judge of them, he refrained from any study of the Atomical and the Cartesian systems, and even of the Novum Organum itself, though he admits to "transiently consulting" them about a few particulars.

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  • He carries through, as Astruc had done, the analysis of Genesis into (primarily) two documents; he draws the distinction between the Priests' Code, of the middle books of the Pentateuch, and Deuteronomy, the people's law book; and admits that even the books that follow Genesis consist of different documents, many incomplete and fragmentary (whence the theory became known as the " Fragment-hypothesis "), but all the work of Moses and some of his contemporaries.

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  • And here it is to be observed that Micaiah, who proved the true prophet, does not accuse the others of conscious imposture; he admits that they speak under the influence of a spirit proceeding from Yahweh, but it is a lying spirit sent to deceive.

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  • This simplicity of aim is combined with a catholicity of constitution which admits the co-operation of all persons interested in the society's object.

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  • Recent discoveries of vertebrates are of the same significance, the most primitive fishes being traced to the Ordovician or base of the Silurian, 2 which proves that we shall discover more 2 Professor Bashford Dean doubts the fish characters of these Ordovic Rocky Mountain forms. Frech admits their fish character but considers the rocks infaulted Devonic.

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  • If we can be sure - and the linguistic evidence admits of no doubt - that the Chorotega had their centre in Nicaragua and thence extended north-westwards, it may be hoped that Chorotegan remains will be found in the vast territory occupied for many centuries by the Maya peoples in the Pacific part of Guatemala.

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  • But Carlyle himself admits that Thiers is "a brisk man in his way, and will tell you much if you know nothing."

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  • The extensive Alexandra tidal basin, on the north side of the Liffey, admits vessels of similar capacity.

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  • The latter statement admits an ideal, sumsnum bonum - namely, pleasure.

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  • At the same time he admits that " no one eats Christ's flesh, unless he has first adored " (nisi prius adoraverit).

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  • With ordinary horses, however, it is a good general rule to ride at fences of all descriptions as slowly as the nature of the obstacle admits.

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  • It is true that the work gives only a negative definition of the inherent, namely, that it does not inhere as a part and cannot exist apart from that in which it inheres (1 a 24-25), and it admits that what is inherent may sometimes also be a predicate (chap. 5, 2 a 27-34).

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  • For though both works rest on the reality of individual substances, the Categories (chap. 5) admits that universal species and genera can be called substances, whereas the Metaphysics (Z 13) denies that a universal can be a substance at all.

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  • It is upon this principle that the hydrometer is constructed, and it obviously admits of two modes of application in the case of fluids: either we may compare the weights of floating bodies which are capable of displacing the same volume of different fluids, or we may compare the volumes of the different fluids which are displaced by the same weight.

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  • Charles's balance areometer is similar to Nicholson's hydrometer, except that the lower basin admits of inversion, thus enabling the instrument to be employed for solids lighter than water, the inverted basin serving the same purpose as the pointed screw in Atkins's modification of the instrument.

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  • During the civil war he endeavoured to get Cicero to mediate between Caesar and Pompey, with the object of preventing him from definitely siding with the latter; and Cicero admits that he was dissuaded from doing so, against his better judgment.

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  • At the same time he admits, firstly, that to mark the barrier between unconscious and conscious is difficult; secondly, that it is impossible to trace the first beginning of consciousness in the lower animals; and, thirdly, that " however certain we are of the fact of this natural evolution of consciousness, we are, unfortunately, not yet in a position to enter more deeply into the question " (Riddle of the Universe, 191).

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  • He also admits himself that mental evolution exemplifies integration of matter and dissipation of motion only indirectly.

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  • He admits, indeed, Kant's hypothesis that by inner sense we are conscious only of mental states, but he contends that this very consciousness is a knowledge of a thing in itself.

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  • Within this essential co-ordination he distinguished three values: R-values of the environment as stimulus; C-values of the central nervous system; and E-values of human statements - the latter being characterized by that which at the time of its existence for the individual admits of being named, and including what we call sensations, &c., which depend indirectly on the environment and directly on the central nervous system, but are not, as the materialist supposes, in any way reducible to possessions of the brain or any other part of that system.

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  • 1297, as Klaproth admits.

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  • P bitter opponent, of the papacy admits - would have succumbed in the schism: but so wonderful was the organization of the spiritual empire, and so indestructible the conception of the papacy itself, that this (the deepest of all cleavages) served only to prove its indivisibility (Gregorovius, Geschichte Romsvi.).

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  • deep admits the largest vessels from Lake Erie to the city.

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  • A pair of triangular prisms having a common face, or a stellate crystal formed by the symmetrical interpenetration of two triangular prisms admits of two internal reflections by faces inclined at 120°, and so give rise to two colourless images each at an angular distance of 120° from the sun.

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  • As Gautier himself admits, the feudal system made it difficult to separate the woman's person from her fief: instead of the freedom of Christian marriage on which the Church in theory insisted, lands and women were handed over together, as a business bargain, by parents or guardians.

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  • The doctrine of conditional immortality taught by Socinianism was accepted by Archbishop Whately, and has been most persistently advocated by Edward White, who "maintains that immortality is a truth, not of reason, but of revelation, a gift of God" bestowed only on believers in Christ; but he admits a continued probation after death for such as have not hardened their hearts by a rejection of Christ.

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  • The question whether Stevinus, like most of the rest of the prince's followers, belonged to the Protestant creed hardly admits of a categorical answer.

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  • Fig, i represents a garden of one acre and admits of nearly double the number of trees on the south aspect as compared with the east and west; it allows a greater number of espalier or pyramid trees to face the south; and it admits of being divided into equal principal compartments, each of which forms nearly a square.

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  • wide, and should be put on during spring before the blossom buds begin to expand; they should have attached to them scrim cloth (a sort of thin canvas), which admits light pretty freely, yet is sufficient to ward off ordinary frosts; this canvas is to be let down towards evening and drawn up again in the morning.

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  • The lean-to is the least desirable form, since it scarcely admits of elegance of design, but it is necessarily adopted in many cases.

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  • to 60 ft.; a convenient width is to ft., which admits of a 31 ft.

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  • The movement of S is obtained by means of a relay engine, in which there are two rams of different diameters; a constant pressure is always acting on the smaller of these when the motor is at work, while the governor (or handpower if desired) admits or exhausts pressurewater from the face of the other, and the movements to and fro thus given to the two rams alter the position of the stud S, and thus change the stroke of the plungers of the main engine.

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  • the vapour densities of the isomers were the same, as in butylene and isobutylene, to take the most simple case; here the molecular conception admits that the isolated groups in which the atoms are united, i.e.

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  • Few English scholars, for instance, would accept as late a date as 120140 for James, and I Peter may be as early as 65, as Harnack himself admits, though he prefers a date in the reign of Domitian.

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  • With regard to the testimony of Acts, the only question, since Harnack admits the Lucan authorship,' is whether Luke is describing the organization of the Church as it existed at the time of the events recorded or reflecting the arrangements which prevailed at the time when the book was written.

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  • The harbour, artificially constructed, and equipped with a jetty and piers, admits vessels of 250 tons.

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  • It is cultivated in India, southern Europe, and northern Africa, and ripens as far north as southern Germany, in fact, wherever the climate admits of the production of wine.

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  • The plains about Kandahar are chiefly watered by canals drawn from the Arghandab near Baba-wali, and conducted through the same gap in the hills which admits the Herat road.

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  • The harbour admits vessels of 500 tons.

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  • In fact, the Koran admits that it contains many things which neither can be, nor were intended to be, understood (iii.

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  • Its harbour admits small vessels; the entrance is dangerous on account of rocks.

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  • That this has been their history hardly admits of question.

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  • To effect the rescue of these incidents, he boldly admits the forgeries in the registers, abandons all the traditional dates, throws over Tschudi's account, and regards the shooting by Tell of the apple from his son's head as an "ornamental addition" to the tale.

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  • He admits that " the usages with respect to marriage which prevailed when the system was formed may not prevail at the present time."

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  • At the Khundilani gorge of the Bolan route conglomerate cliffs enclose the valley rising to a height of Boo ft., and at Sir-i-Bolan the passage between the limestone rocks hardly admits of three persons riding abreast.

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  • That " there were in Athens persons who abused the dialectical exercise for frivolous puzzles " he admits; but " to treat Euthydemus and Dionysodorus as samples of ` the Sophists ' is, " he continues, " altogether unwarrantable."

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  • draft can enter by either the "Main Ship" channel or the south-west channel; the south-east channel admits vessels of 25 ft.

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  • Society, 1878, pp. 155-211), admits forty-nine species of them, which he places in five genera instead of the many which some prior investigators had sought to establish.

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  • The Sophistes shows among other things that an identity-philosophy breaks down into a dualism of thought and expression, when it applies the predicate of unity to the real, just as the absolute pluralism on the other hand collapses into unity if it affirms or admits any form of relation whatsoever.

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  • To allow, however, that abstraction admits of degrees, and that it never obliterates all reference to that from which it is abstracted, is to take a step forward in the direction of the correlation of logical forms with the concrete processes of actual thinking.

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  • Indeed, if thought admits irreducible units, what can unite?

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  • That of Biot is far more complicated and troublesome, but admits greater accuracy of adaptation, as it contains five constants (or six, if 0 is measured from an arbitrary zero).

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  • Such a process in Christianity is everywhere in evidence, for even the Roman Church admits the modern astronomy.

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  • On the other hand, Professor Spiegelberg, 3 writing soon after Professor Breasted, says that investigation has not as yet furnished proof that the Phoenician alphabet is of Egyptian origin, though he admits that in some respects the development of the two alphabets, both without vowel signs, is curiously parallel.

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  • Krauss himself admits that if the Italians had held the Stol in strength his own move would have been frustrated.

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  • 9 is not, strictly j speaking, fixed, but admits of infinitesimal displacement, when ever the directions of the three links are concurrent (or A

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  • It may however happen that owing to some special relation between the lengths of the bars the frame admits of an infinitesimal deformation.

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  • It would even seem to be necessarily and naturally implied in Brahmanical belief in metempsychosis; whilst in the doctrine of Buddha, who admits no soul, the theory of the net result or fruit of a man's actions serving hereafter to form or condition the existence of some new individual who will have no conscious identity with himself, seems of a peculiarly artificial and mystic character.

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  • In the final judgment of the famous libel case of the Bombay Maharajas, before the Supreme Court of Bombay, in January 1862, these improprieties were severely commented upon; and though so unsparing a critic of Indian sects as Jogendra Nath seems not to believe in actual immoral practices on the part of the Maharajas, still he admits that "the corrupting influence of a religion, that can make its female votaries address amorous songs to their spiritual guides, must be very great."

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  • Fenelon, although personally an admirer, admits that public opinion credited it with " condemning St Augustine, St Paul, and even Jesus Christ "; and the few Jansenist bishops appealed and " re-appealed " against it.

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  • It follows that philosophy is in a sense both dualist and monist; it is a cosmic dualism inasmuch as it admits the possible existence of matter as a hypothesis, though it denies the possibility of any true knowledge of it, and is hence in regard of the only possible knowledge an idealistic monism.

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  • To the second problem there are two main answers, that of Associationism which denies to the mind any a priori existence and asserts that sensation is the only source of knowledge, and that which admits the existence of both transcendental and empirical knowledge.

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  • The only authority which he admits is the lex naturae.

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  • Volter, who applies this method to the other Pauline epistles, admits that Galatians,whether authentic or not, is substantially a literary unity (Paulus and seine Briefe, 1905, pp. 2 29-285).

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  • It is a useful method, and is often very satisfactory, but it has the disadvantage that it admits of but little progress, and when a trusted empirical remedy fails we do not know precisely in what direction to look for a substitute.

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  • The natural arch that admits one to Mammoth Cave has a span of 70 ft., and from a ledge above it a cascade leaps 59 ft.

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  • wide, called the Giant's Coffin, admits the explorer to a place where six pits, varying in depth from 65 ft.

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  • The constitution admits of amendment by an affirmative vote of two-thirds of the members of each house of the legislature, followed at the next succeeding spring or autumn election by an affirmative vote of a majority of the electors voting upon the question; or an amendment may be proposed by an initiative petition signed by more than 20% of the total number of electors who voted for secretary of state at the preceding election, and such an amendment (unless disapproved by a majority vote in a joint meeting of the two houses of the legislature) is submitted to popular 2 In 1909 telegraph and telephone companies were put under the supervision of the same board.

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  • The legendary character of the earliest traditions he frankly admits.

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  • Anthony a Wood says that Foxe "believed and reported all that was told him, and there is every reason to suppose that he was purposely misled, and continually deceived by those whose interest it was to bring discredit on his work," but he admits that the book is a monument of his industry, his laborious research and his sincere piety.

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  • But this is not a question which admits of discussion; for the conditions which made Petrarch what he was were already potent in Italian society.

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  • This admits of direct proof.

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  • The rock-bound harbour admits large vessels, and there is a brisk trade in fish and eider-down.

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  • 9 9) speaks somewhat disparagingly of him, and Cicero, although he admits with some hesitation that Caecilius may have been the chief of the comic poets (De Optimo Genere Oratorum, I), considers him inferior to Terence in style and Latinity (Ad Att.

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  • It admits of amendment by a two-thirds vote of both houses of the legislature followed by _a majority vote of the electorate at the next 2 According to previous censuses the population was as follows: (1790) 9 6, 54 0; (1800) 151,719; (1810) 228,705; (1820) 298,335; (1830) 399,455; (1840) 501,793; (1850) 583,169; (1860) 628,279; (1870) 626,915.

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  • 390), though personally he accepted it, admits that it was "said to have been published by another in the name of James."

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  • The points of resemblance are innumerable; they extend to the most recondite arrangements of that mechanism which maintains instrumentally the physical life of the bod y, which brings forward its early development and admits, after a given period, its decay, and by means of which is prepared a succession of similar beings destined to perpetuate the race."

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  • On the other hand it does not follow necessarily from a theory of evolution of species that mankind must have descended from a single stock, for the hypothesis of development admits of the argument, that several simian species may have culminated in several races of man.

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  • He admits, however, benevolent being as a second object, on the ground that such an object, having a like virtuous propensity, " is, as it were, enlarged, extends to, and in some sort comprehends being in general."

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  • As to her " supranormal " faculties, a matter concerning which belief largely depends on the point of view, it is to be remarked that Quicherat, a freethinker wholly devoid of clerical influences, admits them (Apercus nouveaux, 1850), saying that the evidence is as good as for any facts in her history.

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  • His nephew Fontenelle admits that his general address and manner were by no means prepossessing.

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  • On the coast, Coos Bay, a tidal estuary, is the principal harbour between the mouth of the Columbia and San Francisco; it admits vessels drawing 14 to 16 ft.

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  • Secondly, where the nature of the offence admits of it, the sinner is to acknowledge his wrongdoing to the neighbour he has aggrieved.

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  • That they exaggerated the evils of monastic life hardly admits of doubt; but even a Henry VIII.

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  • As they did not understand the aims of the French Revolutionists, they were unable to make that excuse for even so much of their conduct as admits of excuse.

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  • This admits of an easy illustration in solid geometry.

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  • Though Fox and he were on friendly terms in society, yet Burke admits that for a considerable period before 1790 there had been between them "distance, coolness and want of confidence, if not total alienation on his part."

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  • Spencer himself (p. 284) admits that " probably the practice arises in more ways than one," and proceeds to supplement the theory already given by another - that adopted by E.

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  • The number of human beings admits neither of increase nor of decrease, and a regular process of metempsychosis goes on continually.

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  • If, as Huxley admits, even putting it with unnecessary force against himself,"the immortality of man is not half so wonderful as the conservation of force or the indestructibility of matter," the question then is, how far a critical analysis of our belief in the last-named doctrines will leave us in a position to regard them as the last stage in systematic thinking.

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  • The harbour admits only small coasting vessels.

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  • p p p Although the Socratic induction forms a striking feature of Plato's dialogues, his ideal method of ethics is purely deductive; he admits common sense only as supplying provisional steps and starting-points from which the mind is to ascend to knowledge of absolute good, through which knowledge alone, as he conceives, the lower notions of particular goods are to be truly conceived.

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  • We may grant, indeed, that a moderate provision of material wealth is indirectly included, as an indispensable pre-requisite of a due performance of many functions as Aristotle conceives it - his system admits of no beatitudes for the poor; still there remain other goods, such as beauty, good birth, welfare of progeny, the presence or absence of which influenced the common view of a man's well-being, though they could hardly be shown to be even indirectly important to his " well-acting."

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  • The originality of Epicurus lay in his theory that the highest point of pleasure, whether in body or mind, is to be attained by the mere removal of pain or disturbance, after which pleasure admits of variation only and not of augmentation; that therefore the utmost gratification of which the body is capable may be provided by the simplest means, and that " natural wealth " is no more than any man can earn.

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  • Butler fully admits this, and, in fact, grounds on it an important criticism of Shaftesbury.

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  • Regarding the social tendency as originally itself an instinct developed out of parental or filial affection, he seems to suggest that natural selection, which was the chief cause of its development in the earlier stages, may very probably influence the transition from purely tribal and social morality into morality in its later and more complex forms. But he admits that natural selection is not necessarily the only cause, and he refrains from identifying the fully developed morality of civilized nations with the " social instinct."

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  • The inner harbour admits only small vessels, but there is a good pier a mile south of the town.

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  • A determinant is symmetrical when every two elements symmetrically situated in regard to the dexter diagonal are equal to each other; if they are equal and opposite (that is, if the sum of the two elements be = o), this relation not extending to the diagonal elements themselves, which remain arbitrary, then the determinant is skew; but if the relation does extend to the diagonal terms (that is, if these are each = o), then the determinant is skew symmetrical; thus the determinants a, h, g a, v, - µ 0, v, - h, b, f - v, h, - v, 0, g,f,c c 12, - X, o are respectively symmetrical, skew and skew symmetrical: =0; a,b,c,d a' b' c' d'a" b c d" a, b, c, d a' b' c' d'a", b N' c N' dN,, , c d The theory admits of very extensive algebraic developments, and applications in algebraical geometry and other parts of mathematics.

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  • The only liberty which he admits is a certain power of suspending the deliberative process and determining the direction of the intellect.

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  • Dionysius, in reply, admits that Demosthenes does at times depart from simplicity, - that his style is sometimes elaborately ornate and remote from the ordinary usage.

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  • Slaughden Quay on the Alde admits small vessels, and fishing is carried on.

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  • For while he maintains constantly his favourite maxim "that there is nothing in the intellect which has not been in the senses" (nihil in intellectu quod non pries fuerit in sensu), while he contends that the imaginative faculty (phantasia) is the counterpart of sense - that, as it has to do with material images, it is itself, like sense, material, and essentially the same both in men and brutes; he at the same time admits that the intellect, which he affirms to be immaterial and immortal - the most characteristic distinction of humanity - attains notions and truths of which no effort of sensation or imagination can give us the slightest apprehension (Op. ii..383).

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  • Nevertheless, he at the same time admits that the senses yield knowledge - not of things - but of qualities only, and holds that we arrive at the idea of thing or substance by induction.

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  • He holds that the true method of research is the analytic, rising from lower to higher notions; yet he sees clearly, and admits, that inductive reasoning, as conceived by Bacon, rests on a general proposition not itself proved by induction.

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  • The deep-sea and coast fisheries of Ireland form a valuable national asset, which still admits of much development and improvement despite the fact that a considerable number of acts of parliament have been passed to promote and foster the fishing industry.

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  • Zeus, however, is, as Poseidon admits, the elder-born, and therefore the revered head of the family.

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  • Irenaeus admits himself that he is not a good writer.

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  • His genius, assisted by the impoverishment of two generations, was like the oak which admits beneath its shade none but the smallest of saplings.

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  • It admits of several definitions framed according to the aspect from which the curve is considered.

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  • An analytical investigation of the conditions of interference of polarized streams of the most general type leads to the result that there will be no interference only when the two streams are oppositely polarized, and that when the polarizations are identical the interference will be perfect, the fluctuations of intensity being the greatest that the difference of intensity of the streams admits (Sir G.

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  • This statement admits of the simple mathematical expression E = p'dt + p"dt+&c..

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  • Its harbour admits vessels of 20 ft.

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  • By using a yet wider diaphragm which admits the spectra of 2nd order of the larger division and also the spectra of 1st order of the fine division, an image is obtained which is similar to the object, i.e.

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  • This plate admits at the same time of a correct determination of the thickness of the cover glass, for which the best correction exists.

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  • This idea that material representation involves a profanation of divine personages, while disallowing all religious art which goes beyond scroll-work, spirals, flourishes and geometrical designs, yet admits to the full of secular art; and accordingly the iconoclastic emperors replaced the holy pictures in churches with frescoes of hunting scenes, and covered their palaces with garden scenes where men were plucking fruit and birds singing amid the foliage.

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  • There are two harbours, an outer, facing the town, protected by the island of Sirah, but now partially choked with mud; and an inner, called Aden Back-bay, or, by the Arabs, Bandar Tawayih, on the western side of the peninsula, which at all periods of the year admits vessels drawing less than 20 ft.

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  • dialing those digits, a woman admits she can't control things around her.

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  • Current thinking backed by protocols is that by dialing those digits, a woman admits she can't control things around her.

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  • dwindlen the subject of the Bluebirds ' dwindling attendances he admits he does not have all the answers.

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  • Ben Kittridge admits that spamming violates traditional hacker ethics.

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  • Nina Jacobs, the theater's publicist, admits to finding the copious media coverage of the cats " rather galling " .

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  • Therefore practical knowledge, because it deals with particulars, admits of only inexact knowledge.

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  • He admits to being " totally intoxicated " by Goodall's music.

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  • Kyle farnsworth recent graduate of mccloughan admits to first round.

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  • Reliever Kyle farnsworth recent graduate of mccloughan admits to first round.

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  • palmer pigweed has become Roundup resistant, Monsanto admits [21] .

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  • Indeed, he admits his views may seem paradoxical.

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  • peeler admits but game accessories Herondata in.

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  • The dreaded palmer pigweed has become Roundup resistant, Monsanto admits [21] .

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  • After a long preamble, the result is described] * US admits Mosul killings [The incident is, not surprisingly, confused.

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  • He is well known and accepted locally, but he admits it's nice to go where nobody has any preconceived ideas about him.

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  • We are an unknown quantity, ' Mr Scott admits.

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  • Police can give a reprimand to a young person who admits committing a minor crime.

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  • L'Humanite now admits defense in words, but only in the form of " mass self-defense " .

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  • Maybe it was an accident, I don't know, - Arsene Wenger in admits seeing incident shocker!

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  • Nobody actually admits to it, but if you are around someone who does snore - and we mean snore!

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  • solenoid valve opens which admits water at 1.7 bar pressure to flush the bowl.

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  • Gervais is touched, and admits that he hasn't the heart to kill the squid.

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  • Mother Grimes is sad about her son, but admits he was a bad lot, and quite stoical about seeing herself home.

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  • Cameron Diaz also admits to being the kind of former L.A. club girl who used to torture prospective male suitors at will.

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  • ugh boss Gareth Southgate admits he is still searching for the right combination of system and personnel.

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  • He also admits that this will include fairly uninteresting cases.

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  • unknown quantity, ' Mr Scott admits.

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  • Mark Kingston was once a light welterweight amateur boxer, although he admits that nowadays he probably weighs nearer twelve stone.

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  • I have a strong work ethic which enables me to survive, " he admits.

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  • If a substance admits of being heated to say ioo, the drying may be effected by means of an air-bath, which is simply an oven heated by gas or by steam.

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  • It admits of the loveliest combinations of timbre, and it can alternate them in considerable variety.

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  • brahmanam) on the other hand, with which we are here concerned, admits of two derivations: either it is derived from the same word brahman, and would then seem to mean a dictum or observation ascribed to, or intended for the use of, a Brahman, or superintendent priest; or it has rather to be referred to the neuter noun brahman (nom.

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  • Kant admits that we necessarily aspire to think of such objects - " God, the World, the Soul " - possibly this alleged tendency of our thought is already implied in the dream of a " perceptive understanding."

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  • Monoclinic sulphur, obtained by crystallizing fused sulphur, melts at I 19.5°, and admits of undercooling even to ordinary temperatures, but contact with a fragment of the rhombic modification spontaneously brings about the transformation.

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  • This affects first of all the existence of angels, in regard to whom Aquinas admits that they are immaterial or separate forms (formae separatae).

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  • He admits only the first three figures, as in the original Aristotelian scheme, and in his later works he also attacks the validity of the third figure, following in this the precedent of Laurentius Valla.

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  • It is an erecting telescope with a field of view of 10° and a magnification of 3 diameters, and admits plenty of light.

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  • This system admits that the pope represents the unity of the Church, and acknowledges his primacy, but only in the sense that he is primus inter pares; while at the same time it claims on behalf of the bishops that, in virtue of the divine ordinance, they possess an inalienable right to a share in the government of the Church (see Episcopacy).

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  • Eusebius Amort, in 1735, admits the gravest differences of opinion; and the Bishop of Newport writes (p. 163) " to receive an Indulgence of a year, for example, is to have remitted to one so much temporal punishment as was represented by a year's canonical penance.

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  • This Revised or Later Version is in every way a readable, correct rendering of the Scriptures, it is far more idiomatic than the Earlier, having been freed from the greater number of its Latinisms; its vocabulary is less archaic. Its popularity admits of no doubt, for even now in spite of neglect and persecution, in spite of the ravages of fire and time, over 150 copies remain to testify to this fact.

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  • A pair of triangular prisms having a common face, or a stellate crystal formed by the symmetrical interpenetration of two triangular prisms admits of two internal reflections by faces inclined at 120°, and so give rise to two colourless images each at an angular distance of 120° from the sun.

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  • Indeed the Koran itself admits that he forgot some revelations (lxxxvii.

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  • But he admits that " some of the old poems may have been borrowed from tradition, without any intermediary " (ibid.); and when it is considered that the traces of the " cantilenes " are slight, and that the degree in which they inspired the later poetry must be a matter of impression rather than of proof, it does not surprise us to find other scholars (notably Paul Meyer) attaching less importance to them, or even doubting their existence.2 When Leon Gautier shows how history passes into legend, and legend again into romance, we are reminded of the difference 1 Die exegetischen Scholien der Ilias, p. vii.

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  • He certainly admits that Plato has used a method somewhat akin to his own; but it has frequently been contended that his induction is nothing more than the of Aristotle (see Remusat's Bacon, eec., pp. 310-315, and for a criticism, Waddington, Essais de Logique, p. 261.

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  • He fully admits that the question is altered when vice is attended by pleasure and profit to the vicious man, virtue by loss and calamity; and even that it is " not truly reasonable that men by adhering to virtue should part with their lives, 1 It should be noticed, however, that it is only in his treatment of Equity and Benevolence that he really follows out the mathematical analogy (cf.

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  • Hume admits the difficulty that arises, especially in the case of the " artificial " virtues, such as justice, &c., from the undeniable fact that we praise them and blame their opposites without consciously reflecting on useful or pernicious consequences; but considers that this maybe explained as an effect of " education and acquired habits."

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  • in 1612) would have appeared incredibly lax, nay, its religious character almost doubtful, to Bruno, Stephen Harding, Francis or Dominic. It admits only priests aged at least thirty-six, or ecclesiastics who have completed their studies and are ready for ordination.

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  • Amici was likewise the first to produce practical and good immersion-systems. The slight difference of the refractive indexes of the glass cover and the immersion-liquid involves a diminution of the aberrations, by which the objective will become less sensitive to the differences in thickness of the glass covers and admits of a more perfect adjustment.

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  • Her face wore the proud expression of a surgeon who has just performed a difficult operation and admits the public to appreciate his skill.

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  • Military science, seeing in history innumerable instances of the fact that the size of any army does not coincide with its strength and that small detachments defeat larger ones, obscurely admits the existence of this unknown factor and tries to discover it--now in a geometric formation, now in the equipment employed, now, and most usually, in the genius of the commanders.

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  • L'Humanite now admits defense in words, but only in the form of " mass self-defense ".

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    0
  • Maybe it was an accident, I do n't know, - Arsene Wenger in admits seeing incident shocker !

    0
    0
  • Nobody actually admits to it, but if you are around someone who does snore - and we mean snore !

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  • Firstly a solenoid valve opens which admits water at 1.7 bar pressure to flush the bowl.

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  • Gervais is touched, and admits that he has n't the heart to kill the squid.

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  • Now, even Chalabi admits he was lying in order to topple Iraqi regime.

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  • Middlesbro ugh boss Gareth Southgate admits he is still searching for the right combination of system and personnel.

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  • I have a strong work ethic which enables me to survive, he admits.

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  • Kaitlin readily admits her overly sassy personality.

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  • Kinney admits that he wrote the books to show what it was like for him to be a kid.

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  • A 2006 poll by CBSNews.com found that one in every five U.S. teens -- 14 percent of girls and 24 percent of boys -- admits to using the Internet at least once to plagiarize information for school assignments.

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  • She admits to being afraid of commitment.

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  • The now retired model admits that she has gained thirty pounds, but maintains that she is content.

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  • Discovery Cove only admits 1000 people per day so that the time you get swimming with the dolphins is not overcrowded (expect to be in the water with a maximum of six other people).

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  • She admits to using marijuana and Vicodin before the incident.

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  • Christina admits that the pregnancy wasn't planned and that she and her husband were planning to conceive after the tour was over.

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  • Melissa admits she has a sweet tooth and had problems over this past holiday avoiding all of the high calorie foods that are commonly found in homes at Christmas.

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  • She also admits to being more tired and hungry than usual, something many pregnant women will understand.

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  • By their own standards, Hooters admits the calendar really isn't useful as such, but it is a real "hoot" if you'll pardon the pun.

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  • The singer admits he wasn't very good, but asks Little Santa Claus to forgive him and bring presents anyway.

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  • In comparison, a woman who says she hopes to find a man for a casual fling will get 17% more responses than a woman who admits to the goal of a more serious relationship.

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  • Why spend the time and money on a date with someone who openly admits to not liking children and chain smoking when you are the divorced, non-smoking mom of three?

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  • As the company admits, every one is different, and sensitivity to gluten will vary.

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  • Neil even admits to inventing the passage simply to show how Nostradamus passages are so cryptic as to allow whatever interpretation one would like to apply.

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  • Dr. Kevin admits that until he began channeling, he'd witnessed trance channelers and hadn't felt the information was of direct value to the person requesting the reading.

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  • Betty's father admits that he killed his employer for abusing Betty's mother.

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  • Andy eventually admits to Ephram that he could have saved Colin's life, but he would have ended up severely disabled and he promised Colin that he wouldn't allow him to live that way.

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  • Roland - He has an affair with a reporter, and later admits all to Joan.

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  • Deb starts using drugs again after she admits the truth to Dan, and he threatens her, as she attempts suicide.

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  • There is no effortless way to lose weight and even Roberts admits that for his diet to work, the dieter must continue his recommendations for a lifetime.

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  • He admits that he doesn't totally know why the diet works, but he follows it because it does.

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  • He admits that concept art would seem to be a natural place for him to go, but feels he has worked that out of his system, thanks to his time in the Clash.

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  • The whole band admits that Headon wrote the song, but not many people are aware of it.

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  • Still, Headon admits that even knowing what would have happened to the band, he probably would not have been able to kick the habit.

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  • Femi steps up this challenge and admits that the jeans aren't all that great and not suited for a Brody Jenner brand.

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  • She admits that her husband doesn't understand why she wants to lose weight and often offers Anna her favorite food when she is depressed.

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  • PC admits to being bisexual in episode three.

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  • Stroud admits that before he goes out into the wilderness to film the episodes, he does extensive research on the locations.

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  • Ripa also admits that she was driven to produce the show because it personifies all that didn't happen at her own wedding since the actress spent less than 200 dollars to elope with Consuelos in Las Vegas.

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  • Marvin admits that surprisingly (and for the first time ever) he feels good about something (the message).

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  • He admits two sources of knowledge - sensation and refiexion; and God is to him the Great First Cause, especially of our own existence (or of the existence of finite minds).

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  • So, Tiger admits to his extra-marital sins, he's publicly repented, he's taken a step back from his career for the sake of trying to save his family and now he's gone to rehab.

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  • GuitareTab: Guitare Tab contains two versions of the song, although it admits that there are sections missing from the tablature.

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