All-in sentence example

all-in
  • Then he turned to do it all in reverse.
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  • Instead, she collected a few small photos and arranged them all in one frame.
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  • She used the same suit cases when she came and she had the same clothes, but it didn't look like there was enough room to put it all in.
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  • She had spent too much time hating him to do that all in one day, though.
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  • You keep it all in such fine condition.
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  • I took it all in for a few moments and it petrified me!
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  • I just stood there for a moment or two, taking it all in.
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  • Sworn assurances you or your people will not pursue our identity in any way and you'll do all in your power to protect our anonymity.
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  • If one of us is identified as being part of what we're doing, we're all in trouble.
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  • Maybe a couple of hundred sold so far, all in California.
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  • That's all in the past.
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  • Not with standing this, I resolved not to do all in my power to keep Molly from suffering his abuse.
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  • Light strobed through cracks in the boards, and the sidewalks teemed with shady-looking characters dressed all in black.
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  • Damian gritted his teeth, unable to unleash the blow that could destroy them all in a blink without taking out Sofia as well.
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  • He was dressed again all in black, a color that should have minimized his size but just amplified how ripped he was beneath the clothing.
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  • He was like a massive shadow among the sunny forest, dressed all in black and armed as if for battle, even when coming to see her.
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  • He was dressed as if he'd just come from some club, all in leather with his blond hair in a braid.
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  • Any gratitude he felt for the fact that she had given them a daughter was overshadowed by the danger she had put them all in.
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  • Dressed all in black with weapons strapped in places identical to where Gabriel wore his, the tall man was lean with cold eyes.
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  • Katie faced him and saw that he was dressed like Gabriel, all in black.
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  • Maybe that's all in the past.
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  • Dressed all in black with his dark eyes and hair, he looked like a living shadow in the snow-covered world.
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  • While stroking her hair, he spoke softly, "My name is Jackson Parrish, and as God is my witness, I will do all in my power to correct this situation."
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  • Wow, thought Jackson, She really is going all in with this guy.
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  • No holding back… all in.
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  • You seem to have it all in control - both the dairy and the house.
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  • When you've finished we'll stuff it all in the suitcase and you can haul it back up north to her.
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  • The man reached down with one hand and pulled his partner to a standing position and nudged Dean forward all in one motion, burying his gun in the detective's side.
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  • He probably booked a bunch of reservations, all in different aliases, all over the country.
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  • And you all in black.
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  • It was a good way to introduce them, and leave it to Alex to take care of it all in one sentence.
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  • One evening after the children were all in bed, Carmen climbed the stairs to see if Alex was done with his work yet.
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  • Natalie, Matthew and Destiny are all in bed asleep and Jonathan is practicing his violin.
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  • No, actually she had been willing to dump it all in his lap.
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  • I'm sure he figures it's all in a days' work.
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  • These monotonous writings, all in Dutch, flowed in a continual stream from 1524 (though none is extant before 1529) and amounted to over 200 in number.
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  • The iron mills are almost all in the vicinity of Wheeling.
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  • The book will contain four essays, all in French, with the general title of Project of a Universal science, capable of raising our nature to its highest perfection; also Dioptrics, Meteors and Geometry, wherein the most curious matters which the author could select as a proof of the universal science which he proposes are explained in such a way that even the unlearned may understand them.'
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  • To attach a clear and definite meaning to the Cartesian doctrine of God, to show how much of it comes from the Christian theology and how much from the logic of idealism, how far the conception of a personal being as creator and preserver mingles with the pantheistic conception of an infinite and perfect something which is all in all, would be to go beyond Descartes and to ask for a solution of difficulties of which he was 1 Ouvres, vi.
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  • Of the forty-four churches, all in the circular Abyssinian style, which are said to have formerly existed in Gondar or its immediate neighbourhood, Major Powell-Cotton found only one intact in woo.
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  • The other small streams east of this—of which the most considerable are the Solaro, the Santerno, flowing by Imola, the Lamone by Faenza, the Montone by Forlì, all in Roman times tributaries of the Po—have their outlet in like manner into the Po di Primaro, or by artificial mouths into the Adriatic between Ravenna and Rimini.
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  • The chamois, bouquetin and marmot are found only in the Alps, not at all in the Apennines.
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  • In this way are formed the familiar feathery colonies of Plumularia, in which the pinnules are all in one plane, while in the allied Antennularia the pinnules are arranged in whorls round the main biserial stem.
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  • But a little consideration showed that, though Lamarck had seized what, as far as it goes, is a true cause of modification, it is a cause the actual effects of which are wholly inadequate to account for any considerable modification in animals, and which can have no influence at all in the vegetable world; and probably nothing contributed so much to discredit evolution, in the early part of the 29th century, as the floods of easy ridicule which were poured upon this part of Lamarck's speculation.
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  • Small islands off the coast of north-west Spain, the headlands of that same coast, the Scillies, Cornwall, the British Isles as a whole, have all in turn been suggested.
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  • Just behind its apex the cells are found to be all in process of active division.
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  • Other and older plants give evidence of the same perception, though they do not respond all in the same way.
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  • His poems, both secular and religious, contained in his Diwan and scattered in the liturgy, are all in Hebrew, though he employed Arabic metres.
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  • In the East, Tanhum ben Joseph of Jerusalem was the author of commentaries (not to be confounded with the Midrash Tanhuma) on many books of the Bible, and of an extensive lexicon (Kitab al-Murshid) to the Mishnah, all in Arabic.
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  • English, French, Latin, were all in use in England; but the distinction was rather that they were used for three different purposes than that they were used by three distinct races or even classes.
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  • Whilst she did all in her power to stimulate the hostility of the one strove to erect bulwarks against French aggression, the other was preparing the ground for fresh annexations.
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  • Priesthoods, whose traditions connect them with the south, are subordinated; the ecclesiastical records are re-shaped or re-adjusted; and a picture is presented of hierarchical jealousies and rivalries which (it was thought) were settled once and for all in the days of the exodus from Egypt.
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  • Such a breach of the sabbath was necessary if the whole Law was to survive at all in Palestine.
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  • For how shall God be all in all if anything of man remains in man?
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  • Public education is not suitable for them, because they are never called upon to act in public. Manners are all in all to them, and marriage is all they look to."
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  • Military affairs in this period are dealt with under Napoleonic Campaigns; but it may be noted here that during the anxious days which Napoleon spent at the camp of Boulogne in the second and third weeks of August 1805, uncertain whether to risk all in an attack on England in case Villeneuve should arrive, or to turn the Grand Army against Austria, the only step which he took to avert a continental war was the despatch of General Duroc to Berlin to offer Hanover to Prussia on consideration of her framing a close alliance with France.
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  • The work is almost wholly a compilation, and that not of the most discriminative kind, while a peculiar jealousy of Gesner is continuously displayed, though his statements are very constantly quoted - nearly always as those of " Ornithologus," his name appearing but few times in the text, and not at all in the list of authors cited.
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  • Taken as a whole, after the ducal palace this is the noblest effect of all in Venice."
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  • The principality or the emporium, it is true, would supply motives to the prince and the merchant only; and it may be urged that to the mass of the crusaders the religious motive was all in all.
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  • Sails, paddles, oars and punting-poles are all in use.
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  • His relatives very properly opposed his course, but they nevertheless did all in their power to smooth his way, and continued to treat him kindly.
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  • See Annales Fuldenses; Annales Bertiniani; Thegan, Vita Hludowici; the Vita Hludowici attributed to Astronomus; Ermoldus Nigellus, In honorem Hludowici imperatoris; Nithard, Historiarum libri, all in the Monumenta Germaniae historica.
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  • But Greeks were highest of all in esteem, and they were much sought for foreign sale.
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  • By the peace of Ghent, December 1814, the United States and England mutually bound themselves to do all in their power to extinguish the traffic. It was at once prohibited in several of the South American states when they acquired independence, as in La Plata, Venezuela and Chile.
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  • And though Bede makes no pretensions to originality, least of all in his theological works, freely taking what he needed, and (what is very rare in medieval writers) acknowledging what he took, "out of the works of the venerable Fathers," still everything he wrote is informed and impressed with his own special character and temper.
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  • In both jaws there is a long space between the canines and the commencement of the teeth of the cheek-series, which are all in contact.
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  • As regards the dentition of the existing species, the cheek-series consists of the four premolars and three molars above and below, all in contact and closely resembling each other, except the first, which is much smaller than the rest and often deciduous; the others gradually increasing in size up to the penultimate.
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  • Refugee and Uitlander committees were formed both at Durban and Maritzburg, and, in conjunction with the colonists, they did all in their power to assist in recruiting irregular corps, and also in furnishing relief to the sick and needy.
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  • Malachi, Ezra and Nehemiah, like Haggai and Zechariah, are still very far from holding that the sin of Israel lies all in the past.
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  • Zyrowski, Lamartine (1896); and perhaps best of all in the Preface to Emile Legouis' Clarendon Press edition of Jocelyn (1906), where a vigorous effort is made to combat the idea of Lamartine's sentimentality and femininity as a poet.
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  • Particular questions of importance, the Jerusalem bishopric, the healing of the Colenso schism in the diocese of Natal, the organization of native ministries and the like, occupied much of his time; and he did all in his power to foster the growth of local churches.
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  • These names are all in common use, though their formal application is in some cases extended over several districts of which the ancient names remain familiar.
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  • They are uniformly worded in English, while continental laws, apart from the Scandinavian, are all in Latin.
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  • These, now almost sixty in number (excluding seals), are all in a pictographic character which employed symbols somewhat elaborately depicted in relief, but reduced to conventional and " shorthand " representations in the incised texts.
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  • The modifications, however, are all in a more spiritual direction, in keeping with the genuinely evangelic spirit which underlies and pervades even the allegorical ingenuities of the epistle.
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  • See Widukind, Res gestae Saxonicae; Liudprand of Cremona, Historia Ottonis; Flodoard of Rheims, Annales; Hrotsuit of Gandersheim, Carmen de gestis Oddonis - all in the Monumenta Germaniae historica.
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  • In the great majority of cases they did not use blue at all in this position, and when they did, its place was essentially subordinate.
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  • Tree-worship again is a constantly recurring feature, seen, for instance, in the permanently sacred character of the ficus Ruminalis and the caprcus of the Campus Martius, and above all in the oak of luppiter Feretrius, on which the spolia opima were hung after a victory.
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  • This arch appears on Roman coins from Augustus to Commodus; according to Pausanias it bore two four-horse chariots, one driven by Helios and the other by Phaethon, his son, all in gilded bronze.
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  • Gregory did all in his power to promote the spread of Christianity in Germany, and gave special encouragement to the mission of St Boniface, whom he consecrated bishop in 722.
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  • She was urgent in obtaining the dismissal of d'Aiguillon, and did all in her power to secure the recall of Choiseul, though without success.
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  • The Boston public library, exceeded in size in the United States by the library of Congress at Washington - and probably first, because of the large number of duplicates in the library of Congress - and the largest free municipal library in the world; the library of Harvard, extremely well chosen and valuable for research; the collections of the Massachusetts Historical Society (1791); the Boston Athenaeum (1807); the State Library (1826); the New England Historic Genealogical Society (1845); the Congregational Library; the American Academy of Arts and Sciences (1780); and the Boston Society of Natural History (1830), all in Boston, leave it easily unrivalled, unless by Washington, as the best research centre of the country.
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  • He thoroughly believed also that it was the duty of all in authority to rule in Christ's name and to obey His laws.
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  • Corps had not assisted at all in the passage of the river; though had it only been present, it would have been magnificently placed to co-operate with Grouchy in the action of Gilly.
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  • By nightfall the situation was all in favour of the allies; for Grouchy was now actually outside the four Prussian corps, who were by this time concentrated astride the Dyle at Wavre.
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  • On the other flank, too, things had gone all in favour of Wellington.
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  • It is also implied in the congregational form and spirit of the earliest liturgies; but most of all in the discipline of the church before Constantine.
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  • The number of sheep has increased from 56,564,000 in 1886 to 22,000,000 in 5908, though the increase has been almost all in North Island.
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  • The celebrated Roman baths are all in ruins, except one massive, domed building, dating from the 6th century and still in use, although modern baths are also open, for the development of the hot springs.
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  • His symphony Le Midi (written in 1761) already shows a remarkable freedom and independence in the handling of orchestral forces, and further stages of advance were reached in the oratorio of Tobias, in the Paris and Salomon symphonies, and above all in the Creation, which turns to good account some of the debt which he owed to his younger contemporary.
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  • The more general case of motion of source, medium and receiver may be treated very easily if the motions are all in the line joining source and receiver.
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  • In 1867 his friends again wished to elect him to the Senate of the United States, and the indications were all in his favour.
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  • Kuropatkin was at last convinced, on the 28th of February, of the danger from the west, and did all in his power to form a solid line of defence on the west side of Mukden.
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  • Woollen cloth and buckskin are woven at Kamenz, Bischofswerda and Grossenhain, all in the northeast, woollen and half-woollen underclothing at Chemnitz, Glauchau, Meerane and Reichenbach; while Bautzen and Limbach produce woollen stockings.
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  • His Anglo-Irish nature was not sympathetic with the somewhat formal character and German training of Prince Albert; and his views of ministerial independence were not at all in accord with those of the queen and her husband.
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  • He still, however, had no lack of patrons - he never had - though his perversity made him quarrel with all in turn.
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  • Gravesend and Cobham deaneries were created in 1862 and Greenwich and Woolwich in 1868, all in the archdeaconry of Rochester.
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  • His heart was now all in politics; and he decided to start a paper.
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  • He was embittered by persecution, and continued his vehement attacks against all in power, and at last, after the day of the Champs du Mars (July 17,1790), against the king himself.
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  • The coal is all in the form of brown lignite and is not very valuable as a fuel, as it soon crumbles into a fine powder on being exposed to air.
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  • He is also identified with the devil; thus, in accordance with old German tradition, he is dressed as a nobleman (ein edler Junker), all in red, with a little cape of stiff silk, a cock's feather in his hat, and a long pointed sword; at the witches' Sabbath on the Brocken he is hailed as "the knight with the horse's hoof," and Sybel in Auerbach's Keller is not too drunk not to notice that he limps.
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  • As, however, our terrestrial optical apparatus is now all in motion along with the matter, we must dealt .with the rays relative to the moving system, and to these also Fermat's principle clearly applies; thus V+ (lu'--mv'-Fnw') is here the velocity of radiation in the direction of the ray, but relative to the moving material system.
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  • The idea of priestly asceticism expressed in the celibacy of the clergy belongs also to certain types of heathen and especially Semitic priesthood, to those above all in which the priestly service is held to have a magical or theurgic quality.
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  • See Annales Fuldenses; Annales Bertiniani; Nithard, Historiarum Libri, all in the Monumenta Germaniae historica.
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  • To become a medusa, the actinula grows scarcely at all in the direction of the principal axis, but greatly along a plane at right angles to it.
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  • The cathedral at Axum is basilican, though the early basilicas are nearly all in ruins - e.g.
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  • The chief manufactures are silk goods (21.6% of all in value) and other textiles, but large quantities of foundry and machine-shop products, malt liquors, flour, and planing mill products are also manufactured.
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  • In it all things, so far as they have being, are divine, and God is all in all.
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  • These extracts contain all the original statements made by Napier, Robert Napier and Briggs which have reference to the origin of decimal logarithms. It will be seen that they are all in perfect agreement.
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  • It is related that Nezahualcoyotl, the poet-king of Tezcuco, built a ninestoried temple with a starry roof above, in honour of the invisible deity called Tloquenahuaque, " he who is all in himself," or Ipalnemoani, " he by whom we live," who had no image, and was propitiated, not by bloody sacrifices, but by incense and flowers.
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  • There were certainly renderings of the Bible during the r2th, r3th and early r4th centuries, but they were all in French.
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  • They had in 1909 22 ministers and 28 churches with 749 communicants, all in Pennsylvania.
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  • They all in substance repeat Paul's account; but identify the night on which Jesus was betrayed with that of the Pascha.
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  • In New Mexico, if glaciers were formed at all in the high valleys, they were so small as not greatly to modify the more normal forms. In central Colorado and Wyoming, where the mountains are higher and the Pleistocene glaciers were larger, the valley heads were hollowed out in well-formed cirques, often holding small lakes; and the mountain valleys were enlarged into U-shaped troughs as far down as the ice reached, with hanging lateral valleys oii the way.
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  • There are six living species, all in Australian seas.
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  • On the whole then, in his early dialectical and didactic writings, of which mere fragments remain, Aristotle had already diverged from Plato, and first of all in metaphysics.
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  • The struggle between the Pharisees and Sadducees, between the party of the scribes and the aristocracy, was a struggle for mastery between a secularized hierarchy whose whole interests were those of their own selfish politics, and a party to which God and the exact fulfilment of the law according to the scribes were all in all.
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  • His industry was exemplary and unremitting, and the number of his literary works would be incredible, if the originals, all in his own handwriting, were not still extant.
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  • There were in all in 1900, 106,369 males (69.1%; a preponderance due to the large number of Mongolian labourers, whose wives are left in Asia) and only 47,632 females.
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  • Finally, he supposed that one spirit is in another, and all in the highest spirit, God.
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  • He thought that besides proximate matter, or one body as matter of another, there is a primary formless matter beneath all bodies, capable of becoming all in turn, but itself potentially, not actually, substance.
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  • This - the greatest of recorded creations - turned the scale once and for all in favour of the papal authority and against the cardinals.
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  • Unfortunately, it was all in vain.
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  • These are all in the Osroene district; but Nasibin became an Antioch, and as its district was known as Mygdonia (from Macedon) there were doubtless many other Greek settlements.
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  • To the great powers Phoenician ships and sailors were indispensable; Sennacherib, Psammetichus and Necho, Xerxes, Alexander, all in turn employed them for their transports and sea-fights.
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  • The knighthood of St Maurice and St Lazarus is now a dignity conferred by the king of Italy (the grand master) on persons distinguished in the public service, science, art and letters, trade, and above all in charitable works, to which its income is devoted.
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  • Yet it is a curious fact that the three longest glaciers in the Alps (the Great Aletsch, 162 m., and the Unteraar and the Fiescher, each 10 m.) are all in the Bernese Oberland.
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  • The Dutch and Belgian provinces of the Netherlands had for one hundred and thirty years passed through totally different experiences, and had drifted farther and farther apart from one another in character, in habits, in ideas and above all in religion.
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  • This Flemish movement is all in favour of establishing close relations with the sister people of the north.
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  • Nicephorus was also the author of lists of the emperors and patriarchs of Constantinople, of a poem on the capture of Jerusalem, and of a synopsis of the Scriptures, all in iambics; and of commentaries on liturgical poems.
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  • Senna has separate leaves attached to it, but it is considered properly as one leaf, because in its earliest state it arises from the axis as a single piece, and its subsequent divisions in the form of leaflets are all in one plane.
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  • The newer buildings, all in the modern west quarter of the city, include law courts, a theatre, and a municipal library with 200,000 volumes.
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  • In the chapter (xx.) of that work where Hobbes dealt with the famous problem whose solution he thought he had found, there were left expressions against Vindex (Ward) at a time when the solutions still seemed to him good; but the solutions themselves, as printed, were allowed to be all in different ways halting, as he naively confessed he had discovered only when he had been driven by the insults of malevolent men to examine them more closely with the help of his friends.
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  • In the valley of the Saale and Elbe (near Dresden), and in lower Silesia (between Guben and Grunberg), the number of vineyards is small, and the wines of inferior quality; but along the Rhine from Basel to Coblenz, in Alsace, Baden, the Palatinate and Hesse, and above all in the province of Nassau, the lower slopes of the hills are literally covered with vines.
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  • The strong rule of Roger kept all in order.
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  • These territories, with the exception of Zaria, were all in the more or less immediate neighbourhood of the valleys of the Niger and the Benue, and Zaria bordered upon the Kaduna.
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  • The government offices and other modern public buildings are nearly all in the western half of the city.
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  • In Upper Egypt the chief towns are nearly all in the narrow valley of the Nile.
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  • In Turkey, and above all in Egypt, it has been found necessary greatly to limit the sphere and influence of the canonical jurists and to introduce institutions nearer to Western legal usage.
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  • Johann Gottlieb Ernestus Heckewelder (1743-1823) other missionary villages were planted at Gnadenhiitten (October 1772); Lichtenau (1776) and Salem (1780), all in the present county of Tuscarawas.
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  • Naturally the opposite party, whether seceders, or " High Flyers," as they were called, within the church, had most influence with the populace, so that " the Trew Universal Kirk " of Scotland was broken into several communions, differing but slightly in accepted doctrines, and not at all in mode of worship. Their tendency has been centripetal, and all the " Free Churches " are agreed in their views concerning the prolonged existence of " the Auld Kirk."
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  • He showed his versatility in landscape, as in his "Whins in Bloom," which combined great breadth with fine detail; in flower-pieces, such as his "Roses," which were brilliant in rapid suggestiveness and force; but most of all in his portraits, which are marked by great individuality, and by fine insight into character.
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  • Of Jerusalem alone Jerome relates that the places of prayer were so numerous that it was impossible to visit them all in one day (Ep. 46, 9).
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  • The north-west part of the system is the loftier and the more densely wooded as well as the more beautiful; the highest summits here are the Grosser Beerberg (3225 ft.), Schneekopf (3203) and the Finsterberg (3104), all in the duchy of Gotha.
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  • In such a condition of affairs it is hardly surprising to find that the great and stern Teacher congratulates the poor and has nothing but pity for the rich; that He has no interest at all in comfort or property.
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  • It is cast hollow, all in one piece, and has the names of the allied states engraved on the lower part of the coils.
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  • In France the crystallization of soda is performed not in large tanks but in sheet-iron dishes holding only about 4 cwt., and requires only from 27 to 48 hours in the cool season; it is not carried on at all in warmer climates during the summer months.
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  • The summer heat is great everywhere in Afghanistan, but most of all in the districts bordering on the Indus, especially Sewi, on the lower Helmund and in Seistan.
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  • Othman did all in his power to press forward this development of affairs.
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  • The numerous efforts of Mamun to put them down had been all in vain, and they were now in alliance with the Byzantine emperor.
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  • The practical end, freedom from the bondage of things with the peace it brings, is all in all, and even scientific inquiry is only in place as a means to this end.
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  • In 1905-1906 there were 497 students in the college of liberal arts, sciences and engineering, 548 in the preparatory school and 26 in the conservatory of music and arts, all in Fayetteville; 171 in the medical school and 46 in the law school in Little Rock; and 240 in the branch normal college at Pine Bluff.
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  • Among the most important are the Sacro Monte (1486) at Varallo in Piedmont, and those at Guimiliau (1581), Plougastel (1602), St Thegonnec (1610), and Pleyben near Quimper (1670), in Brittany, all in good preservation.
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  • Among the principal residence streets are Massachusetts, especially between Dupont and Sheridan circles, New Hampshire, Connecticut and Vermont Avenues and 16th Street, all in the N.W.
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  • For him there is only the One Absolute Being, the one reality that is all in all; whilst all the phenomenal existences and occurrences that crowd upon our senses are nothing more than an illusion of the individual soul estranged for a time from its divine source - an illusion only to be dispelled in the end by the soul's fuller knowledge of its own true nature and its being one with the eternal fountain of blissful being.
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  • At the beginning of the igth century the order had been almost exterminated, only eight houses surviving, all in the Austrian dominions.
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  • But humanism, first of all in its protagonist Erasmus, afterwards in the long 'a ' list of critical scholars and editors, Lipsius, Heinsius sc and Grotius, in the printers Elzevir and-Plantin, developed ship. itself from the centre of the Leiden university with massive energy, and proved that it was still a motive force of intellectual progress.
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  • Among the other streams, almost countless in number among the mountains, the systems of the Dolores, White and Yampa, all in the west, are of primary importance.
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  • He not only collected the facts concerning electromagnetic induction so industriously that nothing of importance remained for future discovery, and embraced them all in one law of exquisite simplicity, but he introduced his famous conception of lines of force which changed entirely the mode of regarding electrical phenomena.
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  • Buraeus studied all the sciences then known to mankind, and confounded them all in a sort of Rabbinical cultus of his own invention, a universal philosophy in a multitude of unreadable volumes.
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  • He had done all in.
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  • None of these is very convincing, though support may be found for them all in the versions.
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  • His scientific writings are all in the form of commentaries, and it was not until his seventieth year that (with the exception of a brief tract on the De insomniis of Hippocrates) he felt that any of them were sufficiently complete to be given to the world.
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  • Command of the sea could not be maintained - least of all in the monsoon months - while the Portuguese fleets were based on Lisbon, which could only be reached after a six months' voyage; and experience had proved that almost every Portuguese factory required a fortress for its defence when the fleets were absent.
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  • The important part taken by Portuguese prelates and theologians at the Council of Trent stimulated religious writing, most of it in Latin, but Frei Bartholomeu dos Martyres, archbishop of Braga, wrote a Cathecismo da doutrina Christa, Frei Luiz de Granada a Compendio de Doutrina Christa and Sermoes, all in Portuguese, and other notable pulpit orators include Diogo de Paiva de Andrade, Padre Luiz Alvares, Dom Antonio Pinheiro and Frei Miguel dos Santos, who preached at the obsequies of King Sebastian.
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  • Luiz divided his attention between heroic comedies and comedies de capa y espada, but of the fifty-one ascribed to him, all in verse, only one bears his name, the rest appeared anonymously.
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  • Three autograph letters of his, all in French, and of the years 1364-1366, are preserved, one at the British Museum, one at the Record Office, a third at New College, Oxford.
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  • There are 9 ecclesiastical parishes and parts of two or three others, all in the diocese of St Davids.
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  • The beauty of this range of mountains consists in its pure crystalline torrents, in the numerous blue lakes of its valleys, and above all in the magnificent forests of oak and pine with which its sides are covered.
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  • The ten leading manufacturing centres are, in the order of the value of their products in 1904 Detroit, Grand Rapids, Kalamazoo, Battle Creek, Saginaw, Jackson, Lansing, Muskegon, Bay City and Port Huron, all in the south half of the lower peninsula.
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  • The classical purity of his style, the eloquence of his speeches, the skill with which he depicted the play of emotion, and his masterly portraiture of great men, are all in turn warmly commended, and in our own day we question if any ancient historian is either more readable or more widely read.
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  • Its comparative cheapness, one dollar's worth being equal to three dollars' worth of opium in the effect produced, its portability and the facilities offered in obtaining it, are all in its favour.
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  • Not only had they risked and lost all in the attempt and drawn upon themselves the frightful vengeance of the state, but they saw themselves the means of injuring irretrievably the cause for which they felt such devotion.
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  • During the bitter conflict between laws which forbade sacerdotal marriages and long custom which had permitted them, it was natural that the legislators and the ascetic party generally should studiously speak of the priests' wives as concubines, and do all in their power to reduce them to this position.
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  • In 1312 Petracco set up a house for his family at Pisa; but soon afterwards, finding no scope there for the exercise of his profession as jurist, he removed them all in 1313 to Avignon.
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  • Mencius, Hsiin King and writers of the Han dynasty, whose works, however, are more or less apocryphal, tell us much about him and his opinions, but all in a loose and unconnected way.
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  • Alfalfa (or lucerne) formed the principal part of the hay crop in 1899, and was produced chiefly in the counties of Utah (95,316 tons), Salt Lake (91,266 tons), Cache (64,543 tons) and Boxelder (50,019 tons), all in the northern part of the state.
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  • The result was three pups, all in make and markings pure terriers, and one of the three was regarded as an unusually good specimen of the breed.
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  • The social fabric was built up not on the towns, but on the great landlords; and when the centre of gravity began to move, first of all in Italy, to the towns, and crowded populations began to be massed together in them, the parochial systems broke down under the weight of the new conditions, and the people were in a state of spiritual and moral no less than physical destitution.
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  • The chief wine-producing districts are those of the Paarl, Worcester, Robertson, Malmesbury, Stellenbosch and the Cape, all in the south-western regions.
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  • The idea of regeneration seldom occurs in the New Testament, and perhaps not at all in connexion with baptism; for in the conversation with Nicodemus, John ill.
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  • Moffat was builder, carpenter, smith, gardener, farmer, all in one, and by precept and example he succeeded in turning a horde of bloodthirsty savages into a "people appreciating and cultivating the arts and habits of civilized life, with a written language of their own."
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  • Whitefield's printed works convey a totally inadequate idea of his oratorical powers, and are all in fact below mediocrity.
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  • Locusts (" ` grasshoppers " in local usage) have worked incalculable damage, notably in 1854, 1866, and above all in 1874-1875.
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  • The evidence of recent discoveries is all in favour of the insular, or French, view.
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  • Henceforth Fredegond did all in her power to gain the kingdom for her child.
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  • There are reports as to these cattle having been formerly crossed with the humped eastern species; and their characteristics are all in favour of such an origin.
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  • The fourth, again, is the merely formal principle that " right and wrong must be the same to all in all circumstances," which belongs equally to all systems of objective morality; while the fifth prescribes the religious duty of " veneration or submission to God."
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  • Other important institutions of a semi-educational character are the Royal Servian Academy (1836), which controls the national museum and national library in Belgrade, and publishes periodicals, &c.; the ethnographical museum (1891), the natural history museum (1904), the national theatre (1890), the State Archives (1866, reorganized 1901), and the state printing office (1831), all in Belgrade.
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  • Socrates, in the Cratylus of Plato, expounds " a philosophy which came to him all in an instant," an explanation of the divine beings based on crude philological analyses of theif names.
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  • Among the most fashionable streets are Mount Curve, Clifton and Park avenues, all in the " West Division "or south-western quarter of the city.
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  • In 1906 the city had, in addition to numerous weekly and monthly periodicals (English, NorwegianDanish, Swedish, German, French), four dailies, the Tribune (1867), the Journal (1878), and the News (1903), all in English, and the Tidende (Norwegian-Danish), established as a weekly in x851.
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  • In 1644, however, Newark, Gainsborough, Lincoln, Sleaford and Crowland were all in Royalist hands, and Newark only surrendered in 1646.
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  • The endemic species are naturally most numerous in the mountains, and above all in the loftiest ranges, the Pyrenees and the Sierra Nevada; but it is a peculiarity of the Spanish tableland, as compared with the plains and table-lands of central Europe, tha.t it also possesses a considerable number of endemic plants and plants of extremely restricted range.
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  • Within the Castilian domain, thus embracing all in Spain that is neither Portuguese nor Catalan, there exist linguistic varieties which it would perhaps be an exaggeration.
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  • They are all in frequent communication with the capital by steamer.
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  • This is probably the maximum, and the hives were necessarily located in separate apiaries some few miles apart in order to avoid the evils of overstocking, but all in the midst of thousands of acres of honey-yielding flowers.
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  • The teeth of the cheek series are all in contact with each other, but separated from the canines by a considerable toothless space.
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  • While the Greek mythology described the Titans as "enchained once for all in their dark dungeons" yet Prometheus' threat remained to disturb the tranquillity of the Olympian Zeus.
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  • The "Heidelberg Catechism," however, emphatically declares that images are not to be tolerated at all in churches.
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  • Thomson, on the other hand, set to work to overcome the difficulty by improvement in the manufacture of cables, and first of all in the production of copper of high conductivity and the construction of apparatus which would readily respond to the slightest variation of the current in the cable.
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  • To all this we must add that he was deeply read in the learning of his day, above all in the writings of earlier historians.
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  • He then endeavoured to buy off the invaders by numerous presents-30 talents of gold, 800 talents of silver, precious stones, couches and thrones inlaid with ivory, girls and eunuchs - but all in vain.
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  • Yully entered ahead of him and spotted the reclining Guardian dressed all in black in one corner.
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  • No holding back… all in.
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  • The book has many fascinating bits of lore, as well as extensive oral poetry, all in Scots dialect.
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  • During the intervening thirty year period, the church had undergone radical alterations, in common with all in this land.
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  • I ask all in favor to stop being so apathetic and voice your opinion.
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  • She revealed all in her best selling autobiography, Ugly.
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  • Their policy seems to consist entirely of sitting on their fat backsides doing absolutely bugger all in response to enquiries from prospective customers.
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  • Finally I wrapped the bandage around the knee to hold them all in place.
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  • The antics on pitch caused great bewilderment and amusement for all in the stands, although they never quite knew what was going on.
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  • Buying Property In Spain buying Property In Spain Buying property in Spain starts here with the all in guide!
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  • You can either use a few songs or all in a grand and festive celebration of our Saviourâs birth.
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  • Music, pornography, art, James Bond movies and heroin are all in their different ways forms of virtual strawberry cheesecake.
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  • Peel and slice the garlic and onions, slice the chillies and pound them all in a mortar with the ginger and mustard seeds.
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  • Linguistic features include connectives, e.g. therefore, however, all in all, in other words.
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  • I find myself unable to accept the contention of these men that the pins were all in order.
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  • They all decanted into Albert Square, all in high good humor despite being all very wet.
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  • This would include (in my book) not playing them in a high key unless you are all in truly festive mode.
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  • The Danehill Dancer filly made all in thrilling style to scorch to a two-and-a-half length victory in the fillies ' Classic.
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  • The three Gemmell sisters have proved their seeding and are all in the semi finals today, Girls U 13, 15, 17.
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  • Above is a rectangular window of two lights with hollow chamfers all in buff-yellow freestone.
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  • The Arran kitchen features double molded panel doors and lovely deep drawer fronts all in solid pine with matching solid pine handles.
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  • Plus he did n't fumble at the steal, no edges peeking, no telling movements... All in all a good effort.
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  • His experiments in the design of glasshouses were to lead to the greatest greenhouse of all in Hyde Park.
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  • It is all in pink granite with five stones still standing, plus the tall pointed flankers on either side of the long recumbent.
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  • Over 160,000 soldiers died during that time; most are buried on the peninsula, not all in marked graves.
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  • She is dressed all in black, holding a white handkerchief.
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  • And then inhale the helium out the big can you will have to hire all in part of helping out Crowfield.
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  • No matter how stressful your day has been, you can get away from it all in your own hot tub.
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  • It seemed impracticable to include them all in this space.
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  • Pinching people's identity is all in a day's work for comedy impressionist Alistair McGowan.
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  • The Mayor, followed by the Gentlemen, Clergy and several hundreds of the principal inhabitants, all in order on horseback.
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  • Even tho it's content may hinder on the offensive and vulgar in some parts, its all in good jest and absolutely hilarious.
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  • I think I may pack it all in and become a lumberjack.
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  • But do we really need to have so many lunatics all in one place?
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  • Leaning on her arm was a slightly-built old lady with white ringlets, dressed all in black and wearing a lace mantilla.
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  • Membership also includes access to research tools, Merriam-Webster's dictionary and thesaurus, and rich multimedia - all in an advertising-free environment.
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  • Financial institutions, all in bankruptcy from the massive capital flight during the war, were also nationalized.
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  • Without this, 30% means nothing at all in absolute terms.
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  • Karma Sutra were given the full- on treatment by the customs ie Strip search dismantling the van all in all a 6 hour ordeal!
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  • He lived in Windsor with his merry wives, writing tragedies, comedies and errors, all in Islamic pentameter.
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  • Yesterday I went to a flash mob which all in all, was utterly pointless.
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  • Their speeches are not premeditated - they're all in the moment.
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  • And by that time we reached the quays the town was all in a kind of an uproar.
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  • There was a following day, which was quite restful all in.
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  • This all in one christening romper suit is sure to make any boy's christening day very special.
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  • However, it is a part of much self-denial to venture all in God's hands.
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  • So, all in all it was watching someone self-destruct.
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  • The set of 6 miniature designs include a cocktail shaker, olives, jigger, etc all in a lustrous silver finish.
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  • At a photo stop a Caterpillar 990 loading shovel dwarfed the group, there being room for all in the bucket!
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  • Spring lamb stew An all in one dish - ideal for a chilly spring evening.
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  • The championship is in our grasp now and we are all in the finishing straight.
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  • She was not expected to win a medal at all in Paris, being Britain's second stringer.
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  • On the final track, for example, there are three drum kit parts on the go at once, all in different tempi.
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  • Tommy English Tommies with their officers were all in church.
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  • This includes hedge trimmers, lawn mower etc. and is all in extremely good order.
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  • At the village carnival, people are all in fancy dress, only No.6 wears a black tuxedo.
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  • There was clearly no point at all in even bothering to release such complex works of studio wizardry in glorious mono.
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  • Like all-in wrestling too it gives fairly great openings for showy acting.
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  • He was suspected, too, of doing all in his power to bring about a revolt in Scotland.
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  • With the exception of the Damage and Destruction in Realms - an account of Julius Caesar, his wars and his death - they are all in verse and extremely multifarious - narrative, devotional hagiological, philosophical and scientific, allegorical and moral, historical, satirical and occasional.
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  • He was made commanderin-chief of the National Guard, and appointed by the Convention warder to the king, in which position he did all in his power to alleviate Louis's captivity.
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  • The other small streams east of this—of which the most considerable are the Solaro, the Santerno, flowing by Imola, the Lamone by Faenza, the Montone by Forlì, all in Roman times tributaries of the Po—have their outlet in like manner into the Po di Primaro, or by artificial mouths into the Adriatic between Ravenna and Rimini.
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  • These successive new tissues, appearing in the centre of the stele, as the stem of a higher fern is traced upwards from its first formed parts, are all in.
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  • Innocent thereupon proclaimed a crusade against the emperor and armed his ubiquitous agents, the Franciscan and Dominican friars, with special indulgences for all those who should take up the cross against the imperial heretic. At the same time he did all in his power to undermine Frederick's authority in Germany and Italy.
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  • Up to Tsubouchis time the Meiji literature was all in the literary language, but there was then formed a society calling itself Kenyusha, some of whose associates-as BimyOsaiused the colloquial language in their works, while othersas Kayo, Rohan, &c.went back to the classical diction of the Genroku era (1655-1703).
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  • And it may be doubted whether, all in all, preaching has ever reached so uniformly high a level or been so powerful a force as during the 10th century, and this in spite of other forces similarly making for enlightenment and morality.
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  • Two German works of importance which have been used in this article are the interesting and suggestive Der Presbyter Johannes in Sage and Geschichte, by Dr Gustav Oppert (2nd ed., Berlin, 1870), and, most important of all in its learned, careful and critical collection and discussion of all the passages bearing on the subject, Der Priester Johannes, by Friedrich Zarncke of Leipzig (1876-1879).
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  • In 1784 Francis was returned by the borough of Yarmouth, Isle of Wight; and although he took an opportunity to disclaim every feeling of personal animosity towards Hastings, this did not prevent him, on the return of the latter in 1785, from doing all in his power to bring forward and support the charges which ultimately led to the impeachment resolutions of 1787.
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  • The Hollander and concessionnaire influence, which had become a strong power in the state, was all in favour of President Kruger.
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  • Although nothing can be more simple than the fundamental principle of general average, that a loss incurred for the advantage of all the coadventurers should be made good by them all in equitable proportion to their stakes in the adventure, the application of this principle to the varied and complicated cases which occur in the course of maritime commerce has given rise to many diversities of usage at different periods and in different countries.
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  • Population is naturally denser in the south than in the north, and densest of all in the districts along the southern coasts; thus Malmohus Lan has about 220 persons per sq.
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  • On the one hand, indeed, orthodoxy and heresy are symbolized to his mind by the wheat and the tares respectively; he clings to the naive opinion of Catholicism, that contemporary orthodoxy has prevailed within the Church from the first; he recognizes the true faith only in the mystery of the Trinity; he judges heretics who have been already condemned as interlopers, as impudent innovators, actuated by bad and self-seeking motives; he apologizes for having so much as treated of Arianism at all in his history of the Church; he believes in the inspiration of the ecclesiastical councils as much as in that of the Scriptures themselves.
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  • But this theory is repudiated by the best authorities; indeed its extreme precariousness at once becomes evident when it is remembered that, now at least, it is usual for religious fasts to precede rather than to follow sacrificial and funeral feasts, if observed at all in connexion with these.
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  • Yet, look where she would, Dorothy could discover no bells at all in the great glass hall.
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  • If this chapter angers the Right and Left, the Greens and Browns, the capitalists and socialists, the nutritionists and farmers, I apologize to all in advance.
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  • But all in all, the theory seems to hold.
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  • This inherited capacity is a sort of sixth sense--a soul-sense which sees, hears, feels, all in one.
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  • When we first played this game two or three days ago, she showed no ingenuity at all in finding the object.
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  • This is the effect of putting it all in a summary.
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  • If I were to preach at all in this strain, I should say rather, Set about being good.
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  • When Anna Mikhaylovna returned from Count Bezukhov's the money, all in clean notes, was lying ready under a handkerchief on the countess' little table, and Anna Mikhaylovna noticed that something was agitating her.
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  • It is all in God's hands.
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  • As soon as Anna Mikhaylovna had disappeared he noticed that the eyes of all in the room turned to him with something more than curiosity and sympathy.
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  • You know I should be very glad to do all in my power both for you and for this dear young man.
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  • You're all in love nowadays.
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  • She had already married off her daughter, and her sons were all in the service.
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  • When they came in to tea, having taken off their outdoor things and tidied themselves up after their journey, Marya Dmitrievna kissed them all in due order.
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  • Many other orators spoke after the excited nobleman, and all in the same tone.
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  • Some of this dust was kneaded by the feet and wheels, while the rest rose and hung like a cloud over the troops, settling in eyes, ears, hair, and nostrils, and worst of all in the lungs of the men and beasts as they moved along that road.
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  • I knew you'd let them come! she said quickly all in one breath.
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  • I left it all in flames, replied Michaud in a decided tone, but glancing at the Emperor he was frightened by what he had done.
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  • In regard to philanthropy, the greatest virtue of crowned heads, Napoleon also did all in his power.
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  • The place was a long way off, and while they were judging, what with one thing and another, filling in the papers all in due form--the authorities I mean--time passed.
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  • After she felt herself deserted by Princes Mary and alone in her grief, Natasha spent most of the time in her room by herself, sitting huddled up feet and all in the corner of the sofa, tearing and twisting something with her slender nervous fingers and gazing intently and fixedly at whatever her eyes chanced to fall on.
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  • The cook used them all in the raisin bread.
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  • And do it all in real-time without any complicated commands or modeling.
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  • Next all the wiring was redone to allow me to fit it all in.
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  • This Gothic was adapted by Hollywood, above all in reworking the vampire theme.
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  • This all in one christening romper suit is sure to make any boy 's christening day very special.
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  • Next he emerges from the kitchen, dressed all in black save the classic white ruffled shirt.
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  • Schooling hammerheads, rare fish, migrating lobster, feeding whales - he 's got them all in the can.
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  • However, it is a part of much self-denial to venture all in God 's hands.
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  • Violent tho, everyone just kicking the shit out of each other, all in the name of music.
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  • I 'm all in favor of sponsored events being actually useful.
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  • She was not expected to win a medal at all in Paris, being Britain 's second stringer.
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  • The English Tommies with their officers were all in church.
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  • The six forward torpedo tubes are all in place, with the external doors open, allowing for detailed examination.
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  • But why, you may ask, does Aden feature at all in a website devoted to East Africa?
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  • The empowerment of minorities is a top priority to help all in our community feel heard.
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  • Stay-at-home moms and others in our target market wanted real jobs, and we were one of the only sites that had them all in one place.
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  • In fact, parents don't have to know sign language at all in order to communicate with their child.
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  • Many of the questions may stump players, but it's all in fun!
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  • You may find some or all in a boxed set.
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  • There are a number of apps available for Apple iPhone, Blackberry, Windows Mobile and other next generation smartphones that provide all of the features and benefits of web-based movie ticket resources all in the palm of your hand.
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  • Using your smartphone, you can see what's playing at your favorite theater, when the next showtimes are and purchase the tickets all in a matter of seconds.
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  • Conveniently, you'll be able to view specs and reviews all in one place.
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  • When you visit the site and select the laptop section, you'll be able to see the most popular notebooks, best deals in notebooks, and best selling notebooks all in one place.
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  • Select an interesting video that will run approximately one to two hours, and realize that your cat may watch only thirty minutes of it and not necessarily all in one sitting.
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  • Now you get to read the sentiments, be entertained and have a keepsake all in one!
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  • Now Scout is joining us all in the living room so BeBe is running out of territory.
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  • Your vet may wisely advise that an older cat not be declawed at all in order to protect the animal's health.
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  • If you like the idea of having a cocktail and dessert all in one glass, then consider making a chocolate martini recipe.
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  • This modern interpretation of individual freedom has adversely affected the old family philosophy that people are all in this game of life together, and the only way to win is through tolerance and compromise.
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  • A twin over full bed configuration makes it possible to have a full bed and an additional twin bed all in the same room.
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  • That said, there are some Amish furniture outlets where you can find many pieces all in one place.
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  • Fisheries, wildlife habitats, certain animals and plants are all in danger of disappearing or becoming extinct as humans mine the planet and build new developments.
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  • For gardeners that still appreciate the ease of use that compost tumblers offer, they may consider using several tumblers that are all in different states of decay.
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  • The showroom is open to the public, allowing consumers to tour the facility and watch their dreams unfold.Owner and lead designer Jeanne Garland strives to combine form and function, all in an artfully arranged, eye-pleasing setting.
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  • These indulgences and special details immerse you completely in the silver screen experience - all in the comfort of your own home.
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  • Amazon - Not just for books anymore, Amazon collects the stock of 39 different furniture brands and put it all in one, easy to browse place.
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  • Candles all in one color give a more elegant, contemporary display.
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  • Buyers will try out faucets, fans, appliances and other features of your home, so make sure they are all in working order.
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  • Even if you don't plan to outfit your kitchen all in IKEA items, you'll be able to envision how different styles might look in the finished kitchen.
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