Beholden sentence example

beholden
  • For his facts a textual critic may, and often must, be beholden to others: but never for his opinions.
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  • It is now beholden on all of us to reap the benefits of the new order.
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  • Strategically, the existence of an Iraq which is not beholden to America is an irritant which cannot be allowed to long continue.
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  • Before we leave for our jobs we are already beholden to more than half the world.
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  • Government institutions are becoming ever more beholden to these corporations than to their citizens.
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  • Al-Moghira felt beholden to Ziyad for his evidence in this matter, as we shall in the sequel see.
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  • Skulls are rarely visible on a battlefield for more than two or three seasons after the fight, and we may therefore presume that it was during the reign of Inarus (460-454 B.C.), 2 when the Athenians had great authority in Egypt, that he visited the country, making himself known as a learned Greek, and therefore receiving favour and attention on the part of the Egyptians, who were so much beholden to his countrymen (see Athens, Cimon, Pericles).
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  • Its author was willing to be beholden to any one for leisure; but he would be no man's slave.
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  • Chardin as boldly asserting "that the Asiatics are beholden to us for this wonderful instrument, which they had from Europe a long time before the Portuguese conquests.
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  • Abu ' Obeida had an ungracious task, seeing that to the degraded warrior he was beholden for his victories in Syria.
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  • The point is that politicians are more directly beholden to public opinion than ever before.
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  • And then there's this crowd of nobles, all subservient to him, all beholden to him and dependent on his favor.
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  • The latter is far more beholden to the revenue of DVD sales than the latter.
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  • About 1560 he came to London and was employed as a translator by Reginald or Reyner Wolfe, to whom he says he was "singularly beholden."
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