Bray sentence example

bray
  • On the coast from Bray to Dundalk, and by the navigable rivers of the east and south coasts, the Norman put his iron foot firmly down.

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  • Bray speculates that this rite may also have been performed in the Latin West but finds the evidence inconclusive.

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  • Director Kevin Bray has clearly aimed the movie at The Rock 's core market of undemanding male teens.

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  • Leskernick in Cornwall is typical granite moorland, much the same country as the Reverend Bray's, tho a little further southwest.

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  • The Fall had a mulish obstinacy, the bass-heavy clutter and intricate guitar designs backed up by drums which stomp and bray viciously.

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  • Director Kevin Bray has clearly aimed the movie at The Rock's core market of undemanding male teens.

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  • A dairy farmer named Scott Bray saw a strange looking, huge dog with a large chest lurking around his farm in Elkhorn, WI.

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  • A selection from this was edited by William Bray, with the permission of the Evelyn family, in 1818, under the title of Memoirs illustrative of the Life and Writings of John Evelyn, comprising his Diary from 1641 to 1705/6, and a Selection of his Familiar Letters.

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  • Howth, Malahide and Sutton to the north, and Bray to the south, are, favoured seaside watering-places outside the radius of actual suburbs.

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  • With him will always be associated the name of Billy Bray, an illiterate but inimitable Cornish evangelist, a memoir of whom, written by Bourne, exerted a great influence in the religious life of the denomination.

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  • The parish church is the burial place of Billy Bray, the revivalist preacher.

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  • The best-known names among his servants were his great chancellor, Archbishop Morton, Foxe, bishop of Winchester, Sir Reginald Bray, and the lawyers Empson and Dudley.

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  • In southeastern Wexford, in northern Wicklow (from Ashford to Bray), and in the promontory of Howth on Dublin Bay, an apparently earlier series of green and red slates and quartzites forms an important feature.

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  • The radial or fan-shaped markings known as Oldhamia were first detected in this series, but are now known from Cambrian beds in otter countries; in default of other satisfactory fossils, the series of Bray and Howth has long been held to be Cambrian.

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