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bind

bind

bind Sentence Examples

  • Finding it and turning it over was a small price to pay to get out of the bind she was in.

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  • But federation on a larger scale was never possible in Phoenicia, for the reason that no sense of political unity existed to bind the different states together.

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  • Those who would consult him had first to surprise and bind him during his noonday slumber in a cave by the sea, where he was wont to pass the heat of the day surrounded by his seals.

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  • I heard the owner was in a bind, and that's what made me think of it.

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  • Darkyn had gone through the process to blood bind Deidre; he wasn't going to let his only source of food go.

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  • Why did I bind myself to her?

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  • The problem of the early railway builders in the United States was to conquer the wilderness, to build an empire, and at the same time to bind the East to the West and the North to the South.

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  • Prince Andrew had loved his wife, she died, but that was not enough: he wanted to bind his happiness to another woman.

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  • A new and elaborate treaty, the terms of which have come down to us, was now concluded between the Russians and Greeks, a treaty which evidently sought to bind the two nations closely together and obviate all possible differences which might arise between them in the future.

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  • Then we'll bind you to him.

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  • "One thing would be terrible," said he: "to bind oneself forever to a suffering man.

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  • A fourth endeavoured to bind the peasantry more closely to the soil by forbidding emigration.

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  • Simple and frugal in her tastes, and devout in thought and manner of life, she helped to bind her children to the life of Corsica, while her husband, a schemer by nature and a Voltairian by conviction, pointed the way to careers in France, the opening up of which moulded the fortunes of the family and the destinies of Europe.

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  • He did everything that strong words against separation could do to bind his societies to the Church of England; he also did everything that legal documents and ordinations could do to secure the permanence of that great work for which God had raised him up. In the words of Canon Overton and Rev. F.

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  • He closed the door behind him with a cold laugh, not bothering to bind her.

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  • It has three small straps in front, and two white straps to bind it on the leg.

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  • No securities, however, could bind John.

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  • And reciprocally, whatever may be the absolute rights of the ecclesiastical society over the appointment of its dignitaries, the administration of its property, and the government of its adherents, the exercise of these rights is limited and restricted by the stable engagements and concessions of the concordatory pact, which bind the head of the church with regard to the nations.

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  • Such an attempt to bind together nations with such different aims and characters was doomed to failure.

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  • To bind the Kumanian still more closely to his dynasty, Bela married his son Stephen V.

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  • Already the members of this class show a strong tendency to bind themselves together in gilds (collegia, sodalitates), and the existence of countless associations of the kind is revealed by the inscriptions.

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  • The stages of the process (marked by the Valerio-Horatian laws of 449 B.C., the Publilian law of 339 B.C., and the Hortensian law of 287 B.C.) are unknown; but it is probable that the two first of the laws progressively weakened the discretionary power of senate and consuls in admitting such petitions; and that the Hortensian law fully recognized the right of resolutions of the plebs (plebiscita) to bind the whole community.

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  • variegatum grows on wet sandy ground, and serves by means of its fibrous roots to bind the sand together.

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  • His decision was to bind all his subjects, but a subject professing another religion from his prince was to be permitted to leave the country.

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  • One section of public opinion desired to make Piedmonts co-operation subject to definite promises by the Powers; but the latter refused to bind, themselves, and both Victor Emmanuel and Cavour realized that, even without such promises, participation would give Piedmont a claim.

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  • We find, however, as late as 1473 the attempt made to bind all teachers in the university of Paris by oath to teach the doctrines of Realism; but this expiring effort was naturally ineffectual, and from 1481 onward even the show of obedience was no longer exacted.

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  • This Rule was widely adopted by the canons regular, who also began to bind themselves by the vows of poverty, obedience and chastity.

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  • She used wax to bind the partially severed ends together, just enough that a cursory glance wouldn't disclose what she'd done.

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  • In the course of history the demons sought to bind men to themselves by means of sensuality, error and false religions (among which is to be reckoned above all the religion of Moses and the prophets), while the spirits of light carried on their process of distillation with the view of gaining the pure light which exists in the world.

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  • It is felt that if you have got a picture of any one, you have some power of harming him through it; you can bind or loose him, just as you can a Djinn whose name you have somehow learned.

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  • (s) The two nobles, Joseph of Arimathaea and Nicodemus, bind the dead body in a winding sheet with one hundred pounds of precious spices, and place it in a new monument in a near garden, since the sabbath is at hand.

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  • Hardly any one will be so confident of the virtue of his rulers as to believe that every war which his country wages in every part of its dominions with uncivilized as well as civilized populations, is just and necessary, and it is certainly prima facie not in accordance with an ideal morality that men should bind themselves absolutely for life or for a term of years to kill without question, at the command of their superiors, those who have personally done them no wrong."

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  • In some parts of the country the available material does not bind to form a close, even surface, and such walks are kept clean by hoeing.

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  • 18-20, for the Perfect one receives in this rite power to bind and loose.

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  • (s) The two nobles, Joseph of Arimathaea and Nicodemus, bind the dead body in a winding sheet with one hundred pounds of precious spices, and place it in a new monument in a near garden, since the sabbath is at hand.

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  • Alpatych turned to the peasants and ordered two of them by name to come and bind Karp.

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  • Bind him, Lavrushka! shouted Rostov, as if that order, too, could not possibly meet with any opposition.

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  • "I daresay you would like to bind me!" shouted the publican, pushing away the men advancing on him, and snatching his cap from his head he flung it on the ground.

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  • He knew enough to find her and plot to bind her to him.

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  • Darkyn had gone through the process to blood bind Deidre; he wasn't going to let his only source of food go.

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  • Moreover the rain penetrates into the small interstices between its particles and dissolves out some of the materials which bind the whole into a solid stone, the surface then becoming a loose powdery mass which falls to the ground below or is carried away by the wind.

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  • The metre, which by a curious naivete Tennyson long believed that he had invented, served by its happy peculiarity to bind the sections together, and even to give an illusion of connected movement to the thought.

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  • The court has no power to compel parties to enter into a reference of this kind, and it is doubtful whether counsel can bind their clients in such a matter.

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  • While the federation of the provinces favoured the growth of a strong sentiment of Canadian individuality, the result of unification had been to strengthen decidedly the ties that bind the country to the empire.

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  • The ranchers around here say they can always count on him to help when they're in a bind.

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  • When the kings of our people found them, they mated with them to bind them to them.

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  • If you don't plan on sticking around long, you're going to find yourself in a bind.

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  • Paint and coloured washes were liberally used to cover plastered surfaces and for ornamentation, and paints seem to have been used to bind plastered surfaces.

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  • In his private life Ranjit Singh was selfish, avaricious, drunken and immoral, but he had a genius for command and was the only man the Sikhs ever produced strong enough to bind them together.

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  • It is especially the local religious festivals which bind them together.

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  • i (1907), pp. 10-26) was the creation of a councildistinct from the existing native legislative council and assemblycomposed of Europeans, which should have the power to pass legislation which when promulgated by the Egyptian government, with the assent of the British government, would bind all foreigners resident in Egypt.

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  • James was " Christ's silly vassal," so Andrew Melville told him, and " Christ" in practice meant the preachers who possessed the power of the keys, the power to bind and loose on earth and in heaven.

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  • The medullary rays extend radially from the centre of the tree to the bark at right angles to the grain of the wood, and serve during life to bind the whole together as well as to convey nourishment from one part of the tree to another.

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  • his letters in 1787 on the Shays' rebellion, and his speculations on the doctrine that one generation may not bind another by paper documents.

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  • A proclamation forbidding transactions with a state which might still be capable of maintaining its independence could obviously bind only those subject to the authority of the state issuing it.

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  • In her Dit de la rose (1402) she describes an order of the rose, the members of which bind themselves by vow to defend the honour of women.

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  • When an agent acts in excess of his implied authority, he is said to make no treaty, but a mere " sponsion," which, unless adopted by his government, does not bind it, e.g.

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  • And I will give unto thee the keys of the kingdom of heaven: and whatsoever thou shalt bind on earth shall be bound in heaven; and whatsoever thou shalt loose on earth shall be loosed in heaven " (Matt.

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  • 4 See, among many other passages, Essays, " Of Great Place ": " For corruptions do not only bind thine own hands or thy servant's hands from taking, but bind the hands of suitors also from offering; for integrity used doth the one; but integrity professed, and with a manifest detestation of bribery, doth the other; and avoid not only the fault but the suspicion."

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  • from relegere, to rather together, and religare, to bind back, fasten.

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  • The alternative derivation, from religare, to fasten, bind, is that adopted by Lactantius (Inst.

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  • Carex arenaria, the sea-bent, grows on sand-dunes and helps to bind the sand FIG.

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  • Again, when Hera, Athena and Poseidon threatened to bind Zeus in chains, she sent the giant Aegaeon, who delivered him out of their hands.

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  • The endeavours of Swedish statesmen to bind the hands of their future king were due to their fear of the rising flood of the Catholic reaction in Europe.

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  • The role of Greece, when she acceded to the league, was by offensive operations from Thessaly to bind as many hostile troops as possible, incidentally occupying the country which it was intended to acquire.

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  • Parental tenderness and care for the young are strongly marked among the lower animals, though so inferior in scope and duration to the human qualities; and the same may be said of the mutual forbearance and defence which bind together in a rudimentary social bond the families and herds of animals.

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  • We cannot, however, bind ourselves to this tradition.

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  • The championship of Hottentot grievances by the missionaries caused much dissatisfaction among the majority of the colonists, whose views, it may be noted, temporarily prevailed, for in 1812 an ordinance was issued which empowered magistrates to bind Hottentot children as apprentices under conditions differing little from that of slavery.

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  • c. 19 have not the parliamentary confirmation which that act has been held to give to previous canons, and do not necessarily bind the laity, although made under the king's licence and ratified by him.

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  • She was free to hold and deal with property of her own and bind it by contract.

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  • available as a possible enemy to England, and though an attempt to bind the union between the two nations by freedom of commercial intercourse had been wrecked upon the jealousy of the English Commons (1607), a legal decision had granted the status of national subjects to all persons born in Scotland after the kings accession in England.

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  • As an inducement, the Solemn League and Covenant was signed by all Parliamentarian Englishmen, the terms of which were interpreted by the Scots to bind England to submit to Presbyterianism, though the most important clauses had been purposely left vague, so as to afford a loophole of escape.

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  • His patron having discovered the value of so laborious and powerful a subaltern, wished to bind Burke permanently to his service.

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  • On some islands the men collect their hair into small bunches, and carefully bind each bunch round with fine vegetable fibre from the roots up to within about two inches from the end.

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  • In La Reforme intellectuelle et morale (1871) he endeavoured at least to bind her wounds, to safeguard her future.

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  • The ranchers around here say they can always count on him to help when they're in a bind.

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  • Only an Oracle's blood was drained to force her to bind with her master.

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  • Then we'll bind you to him.

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  • We'll bind you to Czerno, and you'll serve him for all eternity.

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  • If he didn't bind you, you'd be bound to Czerno, and then you'd really want to kill yourself, he said.

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  • When the kings of our people found them, they mated with them to bind them to them.

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  • He closed the door behind him with a cold laugh, not bothering to bind her.

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  • She'd never let him blood bind her, but he wasn't someone who took no for an answer, even if it was allegedly voluntary.

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  • No one else can turn a human into a demon, and only demons blood bind.

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  • Then you're in a bind, if you intend to claim her.

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  • She used wax to bind the partially severed ends together, just enough that a cursory glance wouldn't disclose what she'd done.

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  • I heard the owner was in a bind, and that's what made me think of it.

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  • Finding it and turning it over was a small price to pay to get out of the bind she was in.

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  • If you don't plan on sticking around long, you're going to find yourself in a bind.

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  • The affinity for the fourth oxygen to bind is approximately 300 times that for the first.

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  • After three years in simple vows, the young nun may ask to take solemn vows which bind her for life.

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  • None being able to hold or bind him, the servant ran, and knocking at the door, told the abbess.

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  • In the year ending March 1998, 11% of completed cases in the Crown Court resulted in non-jury acquittal or bind over.

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  • When the Pi leaves the myosin, the head binds the actin and the power stroke is released as the head bind actin.

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  • Only those which are known to bind actin are discussed below.

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  • Two upstream activators, Pannier and Iroquois, bind to the enhancer sequences and regulate achaete-scute expression.

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  • transition state analogs of the postulated b -keto acid intermediate bind tightly to the enzyme and inhibit its activity.

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  • bakery fillings to bind water, provide viscosity and ensure freeze thaw and chill stability.

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  • We used the pure beeswax, with a mixture of resin to bind the beeswax.

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  • bind ligands.

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  • Extracellular ligands bind at the a / b subunit interface.

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  • bind using the Services, you agree to be bound by these terms of Use.

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  • bind then goes on to say that health professionals are bound to comply when the refusal specifically addresses the situation which has arisen.

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  • It functions to bind the vitamin biotin, which is required for many insect pests.

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  • The enediyne chromophores are interesting because of their ability to bind and cleave nucleic acids resulting in potent anti-cancer activity.

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  • Since metals like zinc, copper cobalt have a tendency to bind to non-specific sites, imidazole chelation may become useful.

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  • They can alter when ligands bind, or when the protein conformation changes.

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  • Pairs of neighboring atoms on the surface bind to each other to make silicon dimers.

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  • drumroll please...) -u named, which tells BIND to run as the user named, rather than root.

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  • The molecules which bind to these sites are called effectors.

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  • Like all muscles, the tensor fascia lata has a band of connective tissue at each end which bind it to bone.

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  • Some of these metabolites are reactive and bind to various components of cells including glutathione and macro-molecules.

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  • Alternatively, some drugs induce the formation of true autoantibodies, which are able to bind granulocytes in the absence of any drug.

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  • G-proteins are so called because they bind the guanine nucleotides guanosine triphosphate (GTP) and guanosine triphosphate (GTP) and guanosine diphosphate (GDP ).

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  • Roughly speaking, the strings served to bind together the quarks that make up the proton, the neutron and other hadrons.

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  • Many signal proteins bind via lipid anchors and/or pleckstrin homology domains to the cytosolic surface of the plasma membrane.

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  • hydrogen bond donor groups bind to the anion.

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  • These antibodies bind to the surface proteins but do not inactivate the virus.

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  • following a short ex vivo incubation with the patientâs sample, the beads bind with the T cells.

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  • knit to row counter 154 On each side of center bind off 11 stitches.

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  • If so, would these bind with tsetse fly lectin?

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  • ligands bind, or when the protein conformation changes.

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  • Curtains are only effective with relatively low-pressure showers, they tend to get moldy and they are a bind to take down and clean.

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  • As a Non-statutory Director he is not entitled to attend board meetings but he will have some authority to bind the company.

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  • membranous proteins (blue) bind the membrane or are partially buried in it.

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  • In addition, combination supplements may contain micronutrients that bind to each other or compete for absorption.

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  • mitochondrionm bind specific sites like mitochondria in the cytoplasm in vivo, hence vital stain.

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  • oligonucleotide sequence sufficient to bind to HupR for use in crystallization studies.

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  • organelle membranes contain transmembrane receptor proteins that bind kinesins.

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  • Some of these bind phospholipid, others have SH3 domains.

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  • porphyrin trimer has exactly the right size to bind the exo product.

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  • CBD doesn't bind to these proteins and is not psychoactive.

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  • repressor proteins bind at the promoter DNA thus preventing RNA polymerase from initiating the transcription process.

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  • New dunes show colonization by sea sandwort, sea couch and marram grass, all of which bind and stabilize the shifting sands.

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  • It has the ability to form a gel, which can bind water and toxins together, thus solidifying watery stools.

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  • transition state analogs of the postulated b -keto acid intermediate bind tightly to the enzyme and inhibit its activity.

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  • Susan pepperdine a. A real bind you'll get to to minneapolis to acted here in.

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  • tensor fascia lata has a band of connective tissue at each end which bind it to bone.

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  • transcription factors are proteins which bind to control regions of DNA.

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  • This confirms that the porphyrin trimer has exactly the right size to bind the exo product.

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  • Studies have shown that three uncoating ATPase molecules will bind to one clathrin triskelion in the absence of ATP.

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  • virion membrane proteins bind.

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  • Trace the bind weed back to where it emerges from the soil and paint it with a ' glyphosate ' based weedkiller.

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  • To his surprise and delight, the same compounds that block pumps also bind these transcriptional regulators -- a potential double whammy.

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  • white cellnjury repair, they add the sugar fucose to the proteins that allow white blood cells to bind to the sites of damage.

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  • And reciprocally, whatever may be the absolute rights of the ecclesiastical society over the appointment of its dignitaries, the administration of its property, and the government of its adherents, the exercise of these rights is limited and restricted by the stable engagements and concessions of the concordatory pact, which bind the head of the church with regard to the nations.

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  • eccl., 1862 and 1868), concordats 'would be pure privileges granted by the pope; the pope would not be able to enter into agreements on spiritual matters or impose restraints upon the power of his successors; and consequently he would not bind himself in any juridical sense and would be able freely to revoke concordats, just as the author of a privilege can withdraw it at his pleasure.

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  • variegatum grows on wet sandy ground, and serves by means of its fibrous roots to bind the sand together.

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  • It was a council created by parliament to give advice in church matters at a great crisis in the nation's history; but its acts, though from the high character and great learning of its members worthy of deepest respect, did not per se bind parliament or indeed anyone.

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  • Paint and coloured washes were liberally used to cover plastered surfaces and for ornamentation, and paints seem to have been used to bind plastered surfaces.

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  • tion Act of the 9th of October 1651, by which colonial goods could only be imported to England in British ships and all foreign trade to the colonies was restricted to products of the exporting country, sought to bind the colonies to England and to support the interests of the shipowners and merchants, and therefore of the English maritime supremacy, the act being, moreover, memorable as the first public measure which treated the colonies as a whole and as an integral part of Great Britain.

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  • One section of public opinion desired to make Piedmonts co-operation subject to definite promises by the Powers; but the latter refused to bind, themselves, and both Victor Emmanuel and Cavour realized that, even without such promises, participation would give Piedmont a claim.

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  • No securities, however, could bind John.

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  • In Poland sixty thousand gentlemen, rich and poor, famous and obscure, but all alike gentlemen, rode out to choose a king by a unanimous vote, and to bind him when chosen by such conditions as they thought good.

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  • The university of Paris was so impressed by his arguments, that in 1387 it formally condemned the Thomist doctrine, and a century afterwards required all who received the doctor's degree to bind themselves by an oath to defend the doctrine of the Immaculate Conception.

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  • The tsar was reluctant to bind himself by a formal treaty, because the French government did not offer the requisite guarantees of stability, and because he feared that it might be induced, by the prospect of Russian support, to assume an aggressive attitude towards Germany.

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  • The problem of the early railway builders in the United States was to conquer the wilderness, to build an empire, and at the same time to bind the East to the West and the North to the South.

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  • Such an attempt to bind together nations with such different aims and characters was doomed to failure.

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  • had attempted to bind him more intimately to the Holy Land by arranging a marriage with Isabella, the daughter of John of Brienne, and the heiress of the kingdom of Jerusalem.

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  • At the head of the familia rustica was the villicus, himself a slave, with the wife who was given him at once to aid him and to bind him to his duties.

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  • He did everything that strong words against separation could do to bind his societies to the Church of England; he also did everything that legal documents and ordinations could do to secure the permanence of that great work for which God had raised him up. In the words of Canon Overton and Rev. F.

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  • trusser, trosser, torser, trousser, to pack, bind, gird up, Low Lat.

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  • We find, however, as late as 1473 the attempt made to bind all teachers in the university of Paris by oath to teach the doctrines of Realism; but this expiring effort was naturally ineffectual, and from 1481 onward even the show of obedience was no longer exacted.

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  • To bind the Kumanian still more closely to his dynasty, Bela married his son Stephen V.

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  • the saints are pictured with the praises of God in their throat and a sharp sword in their hands to take vengeance on the heathen, to bind their kings and nobles, and exercise against them the judgment written in prophecy.

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  • Moreover the rain penetrates into the small interstices between its particles and dissolves out some of the materials which bind the whole into a solid stone, the surface then becoming a loose powdery mass which falls to the ground below or is carried away by the wind.

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  • Those who would consult him had first to surprise and bind him during his noonday slumber in a cave by the sea, where he was wont to pass the heat of the day surrounded by his seals.

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  • A new and elaborate treaty, the terms of which have come down to us, was now concluded between the Russians and Greeks, a treaty which evidently sought to bind the two nations closely together and obviate all possible differences which might arise between them in the future.

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  • The metre, which by a curious naivete Tennyson long believed that he had invented, served by its happy peculiarity to bind the sections together, and even to give an illusion of connected movement to the thought.

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  • They averred that the sum and substance of their "fault" was that they had been accustomed to meet on a fixed day before daylight to sing in turns a hymn to Christ as God, and to bind themselves by a solemn oath (sacramento) to abstain from theft or robbery, and from adultery, perjury and dishonesty; after which they were wont to separate and to meet again for a common meal.

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  • It is felt that if you have got a picture of any one, you have some power of harming him through it; you can bind or loose him, just as you can a Djinn whose name you have somehow learned.

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  • "When Christ promises that what his ministers bind on earth shall be bound in heaven, he limits the power of binding to the censure of the church; by which those who are excommunicated are not cast into eternal ruin and condemnation, but by having their life and conduct condemned are also certified of their final condemnation unless they repent.

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  • His decision was to bind all his subjects, but a subject professing another religion from his prince was to be permitted to leave the country.

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  • This Rule was widely adopted by the canons regular, who also began to bind themselves by the vows of poverty, obedience and chastity.

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  • The result of this conference was a secret session of the Transvaal volksraad and the proposition of a secret treaty with the Free State, by which each state should bind itself not to build railways to its frontier without the consent of the other, the eastern and northern frontiers of the Transvaal being excepted.

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  • The deed of submission then goes on to provide that the parties bind themselves, under a stipulated penalty to abide by the decreet arbitral, that, in the event of the death of either of them, the submission shall continue in force against their heirs and representatives, and that they consent to the registration, for preservation and execution, both of the deed itself and of the decreet arbitral.

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  • The court has no power to compel parties to enter into a reference of this kind, and it is doubtful whether counsel can bind their clients in such a matter.

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  • Simple and frugal in her tastes, and devout in thought and manner of life, she helped to bind her children to the life of Corsica, while her husband, a schemer by nature and a Voltairian by conviction, pointed the way to careers in France, the opening up of which moulded the fortunes of the family and the destinies of Europe.

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  • A fourth endeavoured to bind the peasantry more closely to the soil by forbidding emigration.

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  • The stages of the process (marked by the Valerio-Horatian laws of 449 B.C., the Publilian law of 339 B.C., and the Hortensian law of 287 B.C.) are unknown; but it is probable that the two first of the laws progressively weakened the discretionary power of senate and consuls in admitting such petitions; and that the Hortensian law fully recognized the right of resolutions of the plebs (plebiscita) to bind the whole community.

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  • Already the members of this class show a strong tendency to bind themselves together in gilds (collegia, sodalitates), and the existence of countless associations of the kind is revealed by the inscriptions.

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  • Ancestor-worship on this side is also in strong contrast with the teaching of the Gospel, for it is an apotheosis of family affections and supplies a real cement wherewith to bind society together; whereas the Christian Messiah taught that, "If any cometh to me, and hateth not his father E.

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  • In the course of history the demons sought to bind men to themselves by means of sensuality, error and false religions (among which is to be reckoned above all the religion of Moses and the prophets), while the spirits of light carried on their process of distillation with the view of gaining the pure light which exists in the world.

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  • While the federation of the provinces favoured the growth of a strong sentiment of Canadian individuality, the result of unification had been to strengthen decidedly the ties that bind the country to the empire.

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  • However reluctant some states may be to bind themselves to any rules excluding recourse to brute force when diplomatic negotiations have failed, they have nevertheless unanimously at the Hague Conference of 1907 declared their " firm determination to cooperate in the maintenance of general peace " (la ferme volonte de concourir au maintien de la paix generale) 1, and their resolution " to favour with all their efforts the amicable settlement of international conflicts " (preamble to Peace Convention).

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  • Hardly any one will be so confident of the virtue of his rulers as to believe that every war which his country wages in every part of its dominions with uncivilized as well as civilized populations, is just and necessary, and it is certainly prima facie not in accordance with an ideal morality that men should bind themselves absolutely for life or for a term of years to kill without question, at the command of their superiors, those who have personally done them no wrong."

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  • It has three small straps in front, and two white straps to bind it on the leg.

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  • The very form of the bull, which merely sums up the various items of information that had reached the pope, is enough to prove that the decree was not intended to bind anyone to belief in such things.

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  • The Tibetan diggers collected together at the mines chiefly during the winter, when the frost assisted to bind the loose alluvial soil and render excavation easy.

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  • Even when cut off from its possessions on the mainland the city itself was not captured; its seafaring trade went on; and though by degrees the colonies were lost, yet the ties of race and sentiment remained strong enough to bind the Phoenicians of the mother-country to their kindred beyond the seas.

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  • But federation on a larger scale was never possible in Phoenicia, for the reason that no sense of political unity existed to bind the different states together.

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  • In some parts of the country the available material does not bind to form a close, even surface, and such walks are kept clean by hoeing.

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  • Like the sand-reed, the dewberry bramble and the shrub of the buckthorn (Hippophae rhamnoides) perform a useful service in helping to bind the sand together.

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  • The remarkable stability of the mountain appears to be due to the innumerable dikes which penetrate the lava flows and tuff beds in all directions and thus bind the whole mass together.

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  • Debidour suggests, to compromise him with the revolutionary parties and to bind him to the throne; but it is more probable that it was no more than an expression of the good will which the king had shown him ever since 'Soo.

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  • 18-20, for the Perfect one receives in this rite power to bind and loose.

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  • In his private life Ranjit Singh was selfish, avaricious, drunken and immoral, but he had a genius for command and was the only man the Sikhs ever produced strong enough to bind them together.

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  • It is especially the local religious festivals which bind them together.

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  • At this point a papyrus of stories written in the popular language of the Middle Kingdom provided Erman with a stepping-stone from Old Egyptian to the Late Egyptian of the Neuagyptische Grammatik, and gave the connections that would bind solidly together the whole structtire of Egyptian grammar (see Sprache des Papyrus Westcar, 1889).

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  • i (1907), pp. 10-26) was the creation of a councildistinct from the existing native legislative council and assemblycomposed of Europeans, which should have the power to pass legislation which when promulgated by the Egyptian government, with the assent of the British government, would bind all foreigners resident in Egypt.

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  • James was " Christ's silly vassal," so Andrew Melville told him, and " Christ" in practice meant the preachers who possessed the power of the keys, the power to bind and loose on earth and in heaven.

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  • The medullary rays extend radially from the centre of the tree to the bark at right angles to the grain of the wood, and serve during life to bind the whole together as well as to convey nourishment from one part of the tree to another.

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  • his letters in 1787 on the Shays' rebellion, and his speculations on the doctrine that one generation may not bind another by paper documents.

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  • A proclamation forbidding transactions with a state which might still be capable of maintaining its independence could obviously bind only those subject to the authority of the state issuing it.

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  • In her Dit de la rose (1402) she describes an order of the rose, the members of which bind themselves by vow to defend the honour of women.

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  • When an agent acts in excess of his implied authority, he is said to make no treaty, but a mere " sponsion," which, unless adopted by his government, does not bind it, e.g.

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  • And I will give unto thee the keys of the kingdom of heaven: and whatsoever thou shalt bind on earth shall be bound in heaven; and whatsoever thou shalt loose on earth shall be loosed in heaven " (Matt.

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  • 4 See, among many other passages, Essays, " Of Great Place ": " For corruptions do not only bind thine own hands or thy servant's hands from taking, but bind the hands of suitors also from offering; for integrity used doth the one; but integrity professed, and with a manifest detestation of bribery, doth the other; and avoid not only the fault but the suspicion."

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  • from relegere, to rather together, and religare, to bind back, fasten.

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  • The alternative derivation, from religare, to fasten, bind, is that adopted by Lactantius (Inst.

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  • Carex arenaria, the sea-bent, grows on sand-dunes and helps to bind the sand FIG.

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  • Again, when Hera, Athena and Poseidon threatened to bind Zeus in chains, she sent the giant Aegaeon, who delivered him out of their hands.

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  • The endeavours of Swedish statesmen to bind the hands of their future king were due to their fear of the rising flood of the Catholic reaction in Europe.

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  • The role of Greece, when she acceded to the league, was by offensive operations from Thessaly to bind as many hostile troops as possible, incidentally occupying the country which it was intended to acquire.

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  • Parental tenderness and care for the young are strongly marked among the lower animals, though so inferior in scope and duration to the human qualities; and the same may be said of the mutual forbearance and defence which bind together in a rudimentary social bond the families and herds of animals.

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  • We cannot, however, bind ourselves to this tradition.

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  • The championship of Hottentot grievances by the missionaries caused much dissatisfaction among the majority of the colonists, whose views, it may be noted, temporarily prevailed, for in 1812 an ordinance was issued which empowered magistrates to bind Hottentot children as apprentices under conditions differing little from that of slavery.

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  • c. 19 have not the parliamentary confirmation which that act has been held to give to previous canons, and do not necessarily bind the laity, although made under the king's licence and ratified by him.

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  • She was free to hold and deal with property of her own and bind it by contract.

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  • available as a possible enemy to England, and though an attempt to bind the union between the two nations by freedom of commercial intercourse had been wrecked upon the jealousy of the English Commons (1607), a legal decision had granted the status of national subjects to all persons born in Scotland after the kings accession in England.

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  • As an inducement, the Solemn League and Covenant was signed by all Parliamentarian Englishmen, the terms of which were interpreted by the Scots to bind England to submit to Presbyterianism, though the most important clauses had been purposely left vague, so as to afford a loophole of escape.

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  • His patron having discovered the value of so laborious and powerful a subaltern, wished to bind Burke permanently to his service.

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  • On some islands the men collect their hair into small bunches, and carefully bind each bunch round with fine vegetable fibre from the roots up to within about two inches from the end.

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  • In La Reforme intellectuelle et morale (1871) he endeavoured at least to bind her wounds, to safeguard her future.

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  • Certain combinations of minerals, herbs and vitamins bind with the 5-alpha reductase enzyme to stop it converting testosterone to dihydrotestosterone.

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  • Repressor proteins bind at the promoter DNA thus preventing RNA polymerase from initiating the transcription process.

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  • New dunes show colonization by sea sandwort, sea couch and marram grass, all of which bind and stabilize the shifting sands.

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  • After three years in simple vows the young nun may ask to take solemn vows which bind her for life.

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  • It has the ability to form a gel, which can bind water and toxins together, thus solidifying watery stools.

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  • Dispense breast-feeding advice susan pepperdine a. A real bind you'll get to to minneapolis to acted here in.

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  • Transcription factors are proteins which bind to control regions of DNA.

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  • Studies have shown that three uncoating ATPase molecules will bind to one clathrin triskelion in the absence of ATP.

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  • Searches for host cell receptors to which virion membrane proteins bind.

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  • Trace the bind weed back to where it emerges from the soil and paint it with a ' glyphosate ' based weedkiller.

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  • To his surprise and delight, the same compounds that block pumps also bind these transcriptional regulators -- a potential double whammy.

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  • During injury repair, they add the sugar fucose to the proteins that allow white blood cells to bind to the sites of damage.

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  • Loose fitting sleepwear is the most comfortable since it does not bind or constrain.

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  • On the other hand, if you are always warm and kicking off your covers, look for loose fitting, lightweight cotton nighties that do not constrain or bind.

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  • When you overextend yourself on your available credit, you can find yourself in a financial bind.

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  • These particles are free, or unbound, and bounce around looking for molecules to bind to in order to become complete at the molecular level.

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  • The difference in size typically has an effect on the makeup's ability to "bind" to the skin.

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  • Since fragrances bind to oil, you can bet your scent will last through the evening!

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  • Are you a teacher searching for a project that will bind your class together throughout the year?

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  • The PIONEER-Stitched Leatherette 3-Ring Scrapbook in 12x12 inches is an elegant way to bind your scrapbook pages.

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  • Instead of buying scrapbooking software, make an easy digital scrapbook online to share in electronic format or print and bind into a paper scrapbook album.

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  • Be cautious with this one because you don't want to put yourself in a financial bind, which would cause even more stress in your life.

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  • Soy protein isolates were used with printing ink and paper in the printing process to bind the inks and make them colorfast.

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  • Adding an egg substitute and bread or cracker crumbs will bind the veggies together to form a burger patty, and added spices give a flavor boost.

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  • Depending on what type of vegetarian you are, you can also use eggs or egg substitutes to bind the burgers together.

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  • In addition, some companies also offer tagless boxers and super-soft waistbands that don't bind, chafe or leave marks.

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  • While they can be quite rewarding for your budget and kid's wardrobe, they can also leave you in a bind if you don't know how to navigate them properly.

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  • The elastic waistband on the pants provides exceptional comfort and does not pinch or bind sensitive skin.

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  • Alder (Alnus) - A neglected group of trees of some value in moist places, and to help to bind the banks of streams.

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  • If the skirt or pants bind or creep, you won't be comfortable.

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  • Clothes that bind or that are too long can prevent you from getting the most out of your class.

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  • The low height also means greater comfort, since they don't bind or dig into calves or thighs.

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  • This design makes it easier to move even in tight spaces such as in the car when you turn to check traffic because they don't bind like heavier winter coats.

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  • Its important to know that a properly fitted sleeve will not bind or bulge or cut into your skin.

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  • When trying on leather jackets, be sure to flex your arms forward and raise them overhead to make sure the jacket does not bind or constrict the arm movements.

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  • Administering activated charcoal to bind any of the remaining drugs in the stomach to the gastrointestinal tract.

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  • Due to this double bind, many senior citizens go without health insurance and necessary medical care.

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  • These rods harden the palate tissue, causing it to bind with the implants.

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  • You're going to have to stay alert , make sure the blaster in front of you is fully loaded, and if you're in a bind, maybe enter a secret code to help you out in this awesome first-person shooter.

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  • Many of the foes you will fight are not that difficult to beat: just use your web to bind them and and punch away.

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  • The choices you made in the original game will now affect how other people and creatures react to you during play of the Suffering Video Game, Ties that Bind edition.

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  • The creepy horror of The Ties that Bind video game is best experienced in the dark.

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  • These Ties That Bind will keep you bound to your seat!

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  • You won't be alienated if you're a purist who wants to stick with the old, but you could bind your W-A-S-D keys to control movement, if you like.

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  • Antibodies are specific proteins the immune system manufactures to bind to corresponding molecules (antigens) on the cell surfaces of foreign organisms in an attempt to render them harmless.

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  • If antibodies against a particular allergen are present, those antibodies will bind to the solid medium and remain attached after being rinsed.

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  • Antibodies are produced by the body's immune cells that can recognize and bind to markers (antigens) on the outside of specific organisms, in this case the measles virus.

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  • The metals bind to the tetracycline, and the combination has reduced effect on bacteria.

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  • Iron and calcium are known to bind to drugs of the tetracycline family and inactivate the antibiotic.

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  • This medication is able to bind to the excess iron, which can then be eliminated through urine.

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  • In a healthy body with an adequately functioning immune system, immunoglobulin antibodies bind to the capsule and overcome the bacteria's defenses.

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  • On subsequent exposure to the drug, the drug-specific IgE antibodies bind to the drug on the surfaces of certain cells of the immune system.

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  • The antibodies bind to the drug very rapidly causing an immediate, severe response.

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  • In the lungs, CO competes with oxygen to bind with the hemoglobin molecule.

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  • Antibodies are specific proteins (immunoglobulins) manufactured by the immune system to bind to corresponding molecules (antigens) on the cell surfaces of foreign organisms in an attempt to make them harmless.

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  • The vaccine consists of killed rabies virus that, when injected, induces the child's immune system to produce antibodies that bind to and destroy the virus.

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  • Spinach and Swiss chard bind calcium in the digestive tract and are not a ready source.

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  • BIG neutralizes toxin types A, B, C, D, and E before they can bind to nerves.

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  • Oral tetracyclines bind to anions such as calcium and iron.

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  • If specific proteins, called antibodies, that are produced only in response to the rabies virus are present, they will bind with the fluorescent dye and become visible.

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  • Persistent elevated levels of bilirubin in the body can place infants at risk of neurotoxicity or bilirubin-induced neurologic dysfunction (BIND).

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  • This refers to treatment with chemicals that bind to the lead and help the body pass it in urine at a faster rate.

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  • Chelation therapy-A treatment using chelating agents, compounds that surround and bind to target substances allowing them to be excreted from the body.

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  • Fusion techniques bind the extensions to groupings of the hair using a protein adhesive.

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  • This technique allows the extension to bind closer to the scalp with minimal to no irritation.

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  • Bind hair in a ponytail or braid before cutting.

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  • Bind hair in a ponytail or braid before cutting.

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  • As your stomach, or baby bump, grows, you may quickly find the clothes in your closet bind or no longer fit.

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  • The band should not bind or put pressure on the breasts.

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  • Athletic activities require a good range of motion, so it's essential that the suit not bind or restrict movements.

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  • A black waistband and piping bind the entire pattern together.

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  • They shouldn't give you a wedgie, they shouldn't bind or chafe, and you should feel sexy in them like you would feel in any other pair of denim pants for daytime.

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  • You have developed a working relationship and emotional relationship with your business partner, which has put you in a double bind.

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  • Your business partner is in a double bind as well.

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  • The idea was to prevent a person's spirit from flowing out of the body and to bind two people in marriage.

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  • The idea behind a poesy ring is that the engraved words worn close to the skin bind the person wearing the ring to the one who gave him the ring.

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  • The gluten helps bind the mixture together.

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  • Rice flour doesn't bind ingredients together as easily as glutinous wheat flours, so your new online friends can teach you what tips and tricks work, and walk you through the process so that your recipes come out flawlessl.

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  • It helps bind the flour so it can be easily kneaded.

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  • Larabars are produced with no added sweeteners or fillers, and rely on naturally sticky ingredients - like dates, pineapple and cherries - to make the nuts and fruit bind together.

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  • However, white rice flour or any rice flour is usually very powdery in texture and must be used in conjunction with binders such as xanthan gum in order for the flour to bind properly.

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  • The addition of xanthan gum helps to stabilize and bind the flours together.

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  • Print these out for your child to color, and have him add his own captions and bind together into a mock comic book for a creative writing lesson as well.

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  • Then, bind the papers into a book by punching holes along one side and tying ribbons or stapling them to form a book.

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  • Tie the ends of each piece in a knot to bind the coupon book together.

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  • If you're really in a bind, community food pantries provide temporary assistance with groceries.

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  • Print off copies of free coloring pages with a theme that matches the interest of the child, then bind the pages together with a cardstock cover tied with ribbon.

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  • Make sure the shoes do not pinch or bind by purchasing them weeks before the wedding.

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  • In addition to the ties that bind these families together, there are also hard feelings that no amount of time is likely to heal.

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  • New viewers seeking information on Young and the Restless soap opera should begin their learning curve by understanding the complex relationships that bind the characters together, particularly the long-standing conflicts.

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  • These Ties That Bind - Izzie continues to see Denny and Sadie leads the interns astray with self-teaching methods.

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  • Once you have a large selection of flash, you can laminate the designs or bind them in a photo album to protect the images.

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  • In addition, yoga straps let you bind your limbs together to make it easier to hold a pose for the recommended length of time.

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  • But some consumers will be unable to qualify for balance transfers and, finding themselves in a financial bind, will simply choose to forego payments on some credit cards.

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  • Decorate the cover, and bind the book together with staples, or punch holes through each of the coupons and the cover and tie it with raffia or decorative ribbon.

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  • If you are in a bind and need an answer quickly, then a quilting chat room might be for you.

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  • To finish the project you will need to bind it.

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  • Print out several different designs and bind them together with a construction paper cover to make a special homemade coloring book.

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  • Fiber can bind cancer-causing carcinogens in the digestive tract and remove them in the waste.

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  • Barely There bikinis are just what you need when you are looking for a seamless, tag-less and wrinkle-free pair of panties that do not ride up or bind in the wrong places.

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  • Be sure that when you bend and stretch, your bodysuit doesn't bind.

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  • Lesser shapewear will bind on the stomach or the thighs and might even create a tell-tale indentation.

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  • Find jockey shorts with a thick, covered waistband that doesn't bind, and then add a slimmer pair of boxer shorts over.

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  • It's frequently recommended by dermatologists worldwide, and is especially renowned for its ability to effectively bind water to the skin and seal in moisture.

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  • If you're in a bind, feel free to apply a regular sunscreen to the hair but be sure to rinse it out properly, as the oils and many other chemicals typically found in skin-specific sunscreen can be damaging to stressed locks.

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  • However, it wasn't until the 1950s when it was used to bind families, cultures, behaviors and attitudes.

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  • had attempted to bind him more intimately to the Holy Land by arranging a marriage with Isabella, the daughter of John of Brienne, and the heiress of the kingdom of Jerusalem.

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  • At the head of the familia rustica was the villicus, himself a slave, with the wife who was given him at once to aid him and to bind him to his duties.

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    2
  • The very form of the bull, which merely sums up the various items of information that had reached the pope, is enough to prove that the decree was not intended to bind anyone to belief in such things.

    0
    2
  • The Tibetan diggers collected together at the mines chiefly during the winter, when the frost assisted to bind the loose alluvial soil and render excavation easy.

    0
    2
  • Even when cut off from its possessions on the mainland the city itself was not captured; its seafaring trade went on; and though by degrees the colonies were lost, yet the ties of race and sentiment remained strong enough to bind the Phoenicians of the mother-country to their kindred beyond the seas.

    0
    2
  • The tendency of the dunes to drift off on the landward side is prevented by the planting of bent-grass (Arundo arenaria), whose long roots serve to bind the sand together.

    0
    2
  • Like the sand-reed, the dewberry bramble and the shrub of the buckthorn (Hippophae rhamnoides) perform a useful service in helping to bind the sand together.

    0
    2
  • The remarkable stability of the mountain appears to be due to the innumerable dikes which penetrate the lava flows and tuff beds in all directions and thus bind the whole mass together.

    0
    2
  • Debidour suggests, to compromise him with the revolutionary parties and to bind him to the throne; but it is more probable that it was no more than an expression of the good will which the king had shown him ever since 'Soo.

    0
    2
  • Two positions on which he repeatedly insisted have taken a firm hold - first, that it is of the essence of a church to be comprehensive of various views and tendencies, and that a national church especially should seek to represent all the elements of the life of the nation; secondly, that subscription to a creed can bind no one to all its details, but only to the sum and substance, or the spirit, of the symbol.

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  • The tendency of the dunes to drift off on the landward side is prevented by the planting of bent-grass (Arundo arenaria), whose long roots serve to bind the sand together.

    0
    2
  • Two positions on which he repeatedly insisted have taken a firm hold - first, that it is of the essence of a church to be comprehensive of various views and tendencies, and that a national church especially should seek to represent all the elements of the life of the nation; secondly, that subscription to a creed can bind no one to all its details, but only to the sum and substance, or the spirit, of the symbol.

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  • It was a council created by parliament to give advice in church matters at a great crisis in the nation's history; but its acts, though from the high character and great learning of its members worthy of deepest respect, did not per se bind parliament or indeed anyone.

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