Barclay sentence example

barclay
  • In London he was attacked and beaten by Messrs Barclay & Perkins' draymen when visiting the brewery, and he was saved from mob violence in Brussels with some difficulty.
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  • Captain Barclay, after a hot engagement - the Battle of Lake Erie - in which Captain Perry's flagship the "Lawrence," a brig, was so severely shattered that he had to leave her, was completely defeated.
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  • Until the accession to power of President Barclay in 1904 (he was re-elected in 1907), the AmericoLiberian government on the coast had very uncertain relations with the indigenous population, which is well armed and tenacious of local independence.
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  • ALEXANDER BARCLAY (c. 1476-1552), British poet, was born about 1476.
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  • All the evidence in Barclay's own work goes to prove that he was sincere in his reproof of contemporary follies and vice, and the gross accusations which John Bale 1 brings against his moral character may be put down to his hatred of Barclay's cloth.
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  • Barclay's The Shyp of Folys of the Worlde was first printed by Richard Pynson in 1509.
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  • The fools are given a local colour, and Barclay appears as the unsparing satirist of the social evils of his time.
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  • Certayne Ecloges of Alexander Barclay, Priest, written in his youth, were probably printed as early as 1513, although the earliest extant edition is that in John Cawood's reprint (1570) of the Ship of Fools.
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  • The fifth, printed by Wynkyn de Worde, also without date, is entitled the "Fyfte Eglog of Alexandre Barclay of the Cytezen and the uplondyshman" and is also based on Mantuan.
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  • Barclay's pastorals contain many pictures of rustic life as he knew it.
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  • Barclay had, however, no sympathy with the anti-clerical diatribes of John Skelton, whom he more than once attacks.
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  • The Lyfe of Saynte Thomas, and Haython's Cronycle, both printed by Pynson, are also attributed to Barclay, but on very doubtful grounds.
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  • John Barclay (Poet) >>
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  • Grutzmacher's article in Hauck-Herzog's Realencyklopiidie; Robert Barclay's Inner Life of the Religious Societies of the Commonwealth (1876), and C. Beard's Hibbert Lectures (1883), ch.
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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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  • Barclay (not the " Apologist "); the best account is given in a pamphlet entitled Micah's Mother by John S.
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  • Robert Barclay (q.v.), a descendant of an ancient Scottish family, who had received a liberal education, principally in Paris, at the Scots College, of which his uncle was rector, joined the Quakers about 1666, and William Penn (q.v.) came to them about two years later.
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  • Now, however, a more logical and scholarly aspect was given to their literature by the writings of Barclay, especially his Apology for the True Christian Divinity published in Latin (1676) and in English (1678), and by the works of Penn, amongst which No Cross No Crown and the Maxims or Fruits of Solitude are the best known.
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  • 1 On the whole subject of preaching " after the priest had done," see Barclay's Inner Life of the Religious Societies of the Commonwealth, ch.
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  • In Aberdeen the Quakers took considerable hold, and were there joined by .some persons of influence and position, especially Alexander Jaffray, sometime provost of Aberdeen, and Colonel David Barclay of Ury and his son Robert, the author of the Apology.
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  • - The writings of the early Friends are very numerous: the most noteworthy are the Journals of George Fox and of Thomas Ellwood, both autobiographies, the Apology and other works of Robert Barclay, and the works of Penn and Penington.
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  • The Inner Life of the Religious Societies of the Commonwealth (London, 1876) by Robert Barclay, a descendant of the Apologist, contains much curious information about the Quakers.
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  • Information about the Russians was very indifferent; it was only known that Prince Bagration with about 33,000 men lay grouped about Wolkowysk; Barclay de Tolly with 40,000 about Vilna; and on the Austrian frontier lay a small corps under Tormassov in process of formation, while far away on the Turkish frontiers hostilities with the sultan retained Tschitschagov with 50,000 more.
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  • Meanwhile the Russians made good their retreat - Barclay towards the entrenched camp of Drissa on the Dvina, Bagration towards Mohilev.
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  • Jerome was replaced by Davout, and the army resumed its march, this time in the hope of surrounding and overwhelming Barclay, whilst Davout dealt with Bagration.
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  • Before their advance, however, the Russian armies steadily retired, Barclay from Vilna via Drissa to Vitebsk, Bagration from Wolkowysk to Mohilev.
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  • a :7,800,000 English Miles go too zoo sc junction of Bagration and Barclay was now assured in the vicinity of Smolensk.
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  • There are, however, several large breweries, among which that of Messrs Barclay & Perkins, on the riverside in Southwark, may be mentioned; engineering works are numerous in East London by the river, where there are also shipbuilding yards; the leather industry centres in Bermondsey, the extensive pottery works of Messrs Doulton are in Lambeth, there are chemical works on the Lea, and paper-mills on the Wandle.
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  • In 1675 Robert Barclay published an " Apology for the Society of Friends," in which he declared what they held concerning revelation, scripture, the fall, redemption, the inward light, freedom of conscience.
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  • Barclay, Inner Life of Religious Societies of the Commonwealth (1876) for a good account of Mennonite anticipations of Quaker views and practices; F.
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  • von Baer (1886) and Marshal Barclay de Tolly (1849), and the town is the headquarters of the XVIII.
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  • The Rhine frontier was threatened by Schwarzenberg's Austrians (210,000); Barclay de Tolly's Russians (150,000) were slowly coming up; and another Austrian force menaced the S.E.
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  • In 1874 he entered the ministry of the Free Church of Scotland and became assistant minister of Barclay Church, Edinburgh.
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  • See Barclay, Problems of International Practice and Diplomacy (1907).
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  • See Barclay, Problems of International Practice and Diplomacy, 0907), p. 137 seq.
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  • In 1677 he visited Holland along with Barclay, Penn and seven others; and this visit he repeated (with five others) in 1684.
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  • The mere fact that he was able to attract to himself so considerable a body of respectable followers, including such men as Ellwood, Barclay, Penington and Penn, is sufficient to prove that he possessed in a very eminent degree the power of conviction, persuasion, and moral ascendancy; while of his personal uprightness, single-mindedness and sincerity there can be no question.
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  • The American commander was Captain Oliver Perry, the British commander, Captain Robert Barclay.
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  • On Lake Erie the energy of Captain Perry, aided by what appears to have been the misjudgment of Barclay, enabled him to get a superior n force by the 4th of August, and on the 10th of September he fought a successful action which left the Americans masters of Lake Erie.
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  • Professor Dicey leans to the same view (5 Law Quarterly Review, 438); but Sir Thomas Barclay (4 L.Q.
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  • of Bautzen), were the Russians of Barclay de Tolly.
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  • At nightfall Bautzen and Burk were in possession of the French, and the allied line now stretched from Jenkwitz northward to Pliskowitz, Blucher and Barclay maintaining their original positions at Pliskowitz and Gleina.
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  • Napoleon cared little that the French centre was almost fought out; it had fulfilled its mission, and on the 21st the decisive point was to be Barclay's position.
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  • Early on the 21st the flank attack opened; Ney and Lauriston moving direct upon Gleina, while Reynier and Victor operated by a wide turning movement against Barclay's right rear.
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  • Barclay (also a selection of 18; London, 1878), and the (abbreviated) edition of the Bab.
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  • Stevens, Jottings on Stonehenge (1882); Edgar Barclay, Stonehenge and its Earth Works (1895); Lockyer, Stonehenge and other British Stone Monuments, Astronomically Considered (1906).
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  • Robert Barclay, one of the proprietors, was chosen governor for life, with the privilege of performing his duties by deputy, and as his deputy he sent over Thomas Rudyard.
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  • Robert Barclay Thomas Rudyard Gawen Lawrie Lord Neill Campbell Andrew Hamilton Edmund Andros.
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  • When health failed him, he retired to Monte Pulciano, where from 1607 to 1611 he acted as bishop. In 1610 he published his De Potestate summiPontificis in rebus temporalibus directed against the posthumous work of William Barclay of Aberdeen, which denied the temporal power of the pope.
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  • Alexander Barclay >>
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  • In American balladry he was pre-eminent; such pieces as " The Swan Song of Parson Avery," " Marguerite," " Barclay of Ury," " Skipper Ireson's Ride," " In the ` Old South,' " hold their place in literature.
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  • Socin (1839) i.; Barclay, Inner Life of Rel.
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  • During an illustrious career spanning more than 30 years, Bill Barclay has toured in more than fifteen countries around the world including.. .
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  • I was surprised to find Olivia Barclay was so effusive about Ebertin & midpoints etc in her book ' Horary Astrology Rediscovered ' .
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  • Emma Barclay had a great race to finish first lady, and Ilkley ladies were first team again.
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  • Maggie barclay(Chisholm) · time: 12:18am 30 Apr.
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  • Maggie barclay · time: 12:34am 28 Jul.
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  • The record is held by a lady at LWT, to whom Humphrey Barclay advised me to send a half-hour sitcom.
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  • The other tombstone, rectangular in shape, records the death in 1731 of Mary Barclay, aged 107!
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  • When Captain Perry appeared off Amherstburg, where Captain Robert Heriot Barclay (d.
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  • It was in reality sins and vices, however, rather than follies that came under his censure, and this didactic temper was reflected in Barclay.
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  • It was owing to these physical manifestations that the name " Quaker " was either first given or was regarded as appropriate when given for another reason (see Fox's Journal concerning Justice Bennet at Derby in 1650 and Barclay's Apology, Prop. 11, § 8).
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  • The idea which ought to underlie a Friends' meeting is thus set forth by Robert Barclay: " When I came into the silent assemblies of God's people, I felt a secret power among them, which touched my heart, and as I gave way unto it, I found the evil weakening in me and the good raised up " (Apology, xi.
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  • David Barclay (the son of the famous apologist for the Quakers) was an apprentice in the house, but he subsequently became master, and had the honour of receiving George II.
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  • The Socinians embodied their tenets in the larger and smaller works drawn up by Fausto Sozzini and Schmalz, and published at Rakow in Poland in 1605; 2 modern Unitarians have modern catechisms. The Quakers or Friends possess a kind of catechism said to have been written by George Fox in 1660, in which father and son are respectively questioner and answerer, and an interesting work by Robert Barclay, in which texts of Scripture form the replies.
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  • The difficulty which arose out of the transfer of the South African Railway shares held by the Transvaal government was satisfactorily terminated by the purchase by the British government of the total capital of the company from the different groups of shareholders (see on this case, Sir Thomas Barclay, Law Quarterly Review, July 1905; and Professor Westlake, in the same Review, October 1905).
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  • Barclay, " The Land of Magallanes, with some account of the Onas and other Indians," Geographical Journal, vol.
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  • Barclay is said to be the most capable of them all, but I cannot say so, judging by his first movements.
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  • Kutuzov, who was already weary of Bolkonski's activity which seemed to reproach his own idleness, very readily let him go and gave him a mission to Barclay de Tolly.
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  • Barclay de Tolly was quartered nearly three miles from the Emperor.
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  • First, the army under Barclay de Tolly, secondly, the army under Bagration, and thirdly, the one commanded by Tormasov.
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  • Bennigsen was a landlord in the Vilna province who appeared to be doing the honors of the district, but was in reality a good general, useful as an adviser and ready at hand to replace Barclay.
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  • The fifth party consisted of those who were adherents of Barclay de Tolly, not so much as a man but as minister of war and commander-in- chief.
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  • If our army is well organized and strong and has withdrawn to Drissa without suffering any defeats, we owe this entirely to Barclay.
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  • If Barclay is now to be superseded by Bennigsen all will be lost, for Bennigsen showed his incapacity already in 1807.
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  • The eighth and largest group, which in its enormous numbers was to the others as ninety-nine to one, consisted of men who desired neither peace nor war, neither an advance nor a defensive camp at the Drissa or anywhere else, neither Barclay nor the Emperor, neither Pfuel nor Bennigsen, but only the one most essential thing--as much advantage and pleasure for themselves as possible.
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  • Barclay de Tolly tried to command the army in the best way, because he wished to fulfill his duty and earn fame as a great commander.
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  • But as Barclay did not inspire confidence his power was limited.
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  • Bagration drove up in a carriage to the house occupied by Barclay.
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  • Barclay donned his sash and came out to meet and report to his senior officer Bagration.
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  • Despite his seniority in rank Bagration, in this contest of magnanimity, took his orders from Barclay, but, having submitted, agreed with him less than ever.
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  • He wrote to Arakcheev, the Emperor's confidant: It must be as my sovereign pleases, but I cannot work with the Minister (meaning Barclay).
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  • This general, hating Barclay, rode to visit a friend of his own, a corps commander, and, having spent the day with him, returned to Barclay and condemned, as unsuitable from every point of view, the battleground he had not seen.
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  • (Instructions from Barclay de Tolly to Baron Asch, the civil governor of Smolensk, 1812.)
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  • I expect the Minister (Barclay de Tolly) has already reported the abandonment of Smolensk to the enemy.
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  • He had proposed that plan to Barclay de Tolly and now wished to propose it to Kutuzov.
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  • Barclay was riding almost beside him, and a crowd of officers ran after and around them shouting, "Hurrah!"
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  • And tell me your opinion of Barclay de Tolly.
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  • Wolzogen had come from Barclay de Tolly to report on the progress of affairs on the left flank.
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  • Be so good as to ride to General Barclay and inform him of my firm intention to attack the enemy tomorrow, said Kutuzov sternly.
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  • While Kutuzov was talking to Raevski and dictating the order of the day, Wolzogen returned from Barclay and said that General Barclay wished to have written confirmation of the order the field marshal had given.
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  • In the foremost place, immediately under the icons, sat Barclay de Tolly, his high forehead merging into his bald crown.
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  • Admitting the view of Barclay and others that a defensive battle at Fili was impossible, but imbued with Russian patriotism and the love of Moscow, he proposed to move troops from the right to the left flank during the night and attack the French right flank the following day.
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  • General Barclay de Tolly risked his life everywhere at the head of the troops, I can assure you.
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  • If the Russian army at Krasnaya Pakhra had given battle as Bennigsen and Barclay advised?
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  • Wright has many of the virtues of W Barclay ' s Daily Study Bible (St Andrew Press, rev ed 1975.
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  • The other tombstone, rectangular in shape, records the death in 1731 of Mary Barclay, aged 107 !
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  • Juniper, as a division of Barclay's, claims to have over 300 years experience and partnerships with sixty major businesses.
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  • Who can forget Lt. Reginald Barclay's Walter-Mitty-esque role-playing on the holodeck, or Troi's outrage when she found herself typecast in his fantasy life as the Goddess of Empathy?
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  • At that time, George "Rose" Barclay, who played for Lafayette College as a halfback, began using straps that stretched over the top of the head and had earpieces to protect the ears.
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  • One possibility is that George Barclay, a player for Lafayette College, had a harness maker create a leather "head harness" which was little more than three leather straps wrapped around the skull.
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