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breathe

breathe

breathe Sentence Examples

  • Her chest was too tight for her to breathe deeply.

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  • Her chest was too tight for her to breathe deeply.

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  • Rissa forced herself to breathe steadily.

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  • The living room started to spin and she sat, forcing herself to breathe deeply.

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  • She cowered into her hiding place, trying to breathe softly in spite of her state of panic.

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  • They breathe by piercing the surface film with the tail, where a pair of spiracles are situated.

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  • A notable method of borrowing power from another magic-wielding agency is simply to breathe its name in connexion with the spell that stands in need of reinforcement; as the name suggests its owner, so it comes to stand for his real presence.

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  • Gabriel took a moment to breathe deeply, unsettled by how quickly his assassins were falling.

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  • The Nepidae breathe by means of a pair of long, grooved tail processes (really out-growths c, labrum; d, epipharynx.

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  • She was able to breathe deeply again and her weeping turned to a trickle.

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  • To move, or even breathe, would have destroyed the moment.

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  • To move, or even breathe, would have destroyed the moment.

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  • Realization of exactly what he'd asked for made Jule breathe out hard.

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  • Wiping her face, she forced herself to breathe steadily.

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  • Her chest felt too tight to breathe deeply.

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  • She forced herself to breathe deeply and continued towards the distant road.

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  • Most springtails are without air-tubes, and breathe through the general cuticle of the body.

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  • I will breathe after my own fashion.

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  • Dorothy sighed and commenced to breathe easier.

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  • She was able to breathe easier when she stood outside the massive fortress that sat on a clearing the size of two football fields.

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  • Breathe deeply until the buzzing in your ears stop.

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  • "Breathe in, take what you can, and hold it," he instructed.

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  • The cord was drawn tight and the victim ceased to breathe; its spirit passed into the world of the gods.

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  • Utterly still, she forced herself to breathe, or she'd pass out.

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  • Now you'll tell me it's illegal for her to breathe the air down there.

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  • His speeches breathe the very spirit of the storm, and they were perhaps the greatest single factor in the development of the events of the time.

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  • His speeches breathe the very spirit of the storm, and they were perhaps the greatest single factor in the development of the events of the time.

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  • In many ways he was a typical Mahommedan, fiercely hostile towards unbelievers - "Let us purge the air of the air they breathe" was his aim for the demons of the Cross, - intensely devout and regular in prayers and fasting.

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  • Life depended upon a universally diffused ether, which animals breathe in from the atmosphere, and which is contained in all parts of the body.

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  • " Nature, by an absolute and uncontrollable necessity, has determined us to judge as well as to breathe and feel."

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  • He snatched her neck and squeezed until her ability to breathe was hindered.

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  • The remarkable discovery has been made that in deep lakes such Limnaei do not breathe air, but admit water to the lung-sac and live at the bottom.

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  • Many insects have aquatic larvae, some of which take in atmospheric air at intervals, while others breathe dissolved air by means of tracheal gills.

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  • But, don't be uneasy, he added, noticing that the count was beginning to breathe heavily and quickly which was always a sign of approaching anger.

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  • "I have no need to breathe," returned the other.

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  • The land-snails which have no gill-plume in the mantle-chamber and breathe air, but have the sexes separated, and possess an operculum, belong to the orders Aspidobranchia and Pectinibranchia, and constitute the families Helicinidae, Proserpinidae, Hydrocenidae, Cyclophoridae, Cyclostomatidae and Aciculidae.

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  • I), and breathe by means of a pair of respiratory trumpets on the thorax.

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  • The new dogmas were known as the Teaching, and their tenets, as revealed in the poems composed in honor of the Aton, breathe the purest and most exalted monotheistic spirit.

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  • Hegel's letters to his wife, written during his solitary holiday tours to Vienna, the Netherlands and Paris, breathe of kindly and happy affection.

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  • I), and breathe by means of a pair of respiratory trumpets on the thorax.

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  • I perceive that you are curiously constructed, and that if you cannot breathe you cannot keep alive.

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  • Eckhart was a distinguished son of the Church; E but in reading his works we feel at once that we have passed into quite a different sphere of thought from that of the churchly mystics; we seem to leave the cloister behind and to breathe a freer atmosphere.

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  • The essays on Bentham and Coleridge constituted the first manifesto of the new spirit which Mill sought to breathe into English Radicalism.

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  • The essays on Bentham and Coleridge constituted the first manifesto of the new spirit which Mill sought to breathe into English Radicalism.

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  • Unable to stop shaking, she at least was able to breathe again and pulled his rich scent into her lungs.

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  • I would rather ride on earth in an ox cart, with a free circulation, than go to heaven in the fancy car of an excursion train and breathe a malaria all the way.

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  • When the otter "vents" or comes to the surface to breathe, his muzzle only appears above water, and when he is viewed or traced by the mud he stirs up, or by air bubbles, the hounds are laid on.

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  • Taking up a piece, he would request his visitor not to breathe upon it, nor handle it; he would dilate upon the many merits of the drug and the cures it had effected.

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  • Taking up a piece, he would request his visitor not to breathe upon it, nor handle it; he would dilate upon the many merits of the drug and the cures it had effected.

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  • "Thirdly," Pierre continued without listening to him, "you must never breathe a word of what has passed between you and Countess Rostova.

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  • To keep one another back, to breathe in that stifling atmosphere, to be unable to stir, and to await something unknown, uncomprehended, and terrible, was becoming unbearable.

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  • Had she ever been able to breathe without the vise of her destiny squeezing her chest?

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  • The walking or climbing fishes, which are peculiar to south-eastern Asia and Africa, are organized so as to be able to breathe when out of the water, and they are thus fitted to exist under conditions which would be fatal to other fishes, being suited to live in the regions of periodical drought and rain in which they are found.

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  • On the 31st of August he seemed to rally, and one who slept in his bedchamber and who heard him praying, declared, "a public spirit to God's cause did breathe in him to the very last."

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  • The atmosphere around him was a dangerous one for a philosopher and theologian to breathe, but he kept his spiritual health unimpaired, and even his sense of truth suffered less injury than was the case with most of his contemporaries.

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  • Drill runners, who are compelled to breathe this dusty air daily, furnish most of the sufferers from phthisis.

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  • On the 31st of August he seemed to rally, and one who slept in his bedchamber and who heard him praying, declared, "a public spirit to God's cause did breathe in him to the very last."

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  • The Emperor began to breathe heavily and rapidly, his lower lip trembled, and tears instantly appeared in his fine blue eyes.

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  • Jenn struggled to keep up, to breathe, to make sense of the world around her.

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  • Nor are they afraid to venture out of their depth, being excellent swimmers, and able, by means of their trunks, to breathe without difficulty when the entire body is submerged.

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  • The romance of his love affair with Sarah Curran - who afterwards married Robert Henry Sturgeon, an officer distinguished in the Peninsular War - has cast a glamour over the memory of Robert Emmet; and it inspired Thomas Moore's well-known songs, "She is far from the land where her young hero sleeps," and "Oh, breathe not his name"; it is also the subject of Washington Irving's "The Broken Heart."

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  • In primitive forms the respiratory lamellae of the appendages of the 3rd, 4th, 5th and 6th, or of the 1st and 2nd mesosomatic somites are sunk beneath the surface of the body, and become adapted to breathe atmospheric oxygen, forming the leaves of the so-called lung-books.

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  • Darian bear-hugged her, lowering his head to breathe in her scent.

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  • The Letters breathe the spirit of the New Comedy and the Alexandrine poets; portions of Letter 33 are almost literally translated in Ben Jonson's Song to Celia, " Drink to me only with thine eyes."

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  • Iron, the most abundant and the cheapest of the heavy metals, the strongest and most magnetic of known substances, is perhaps also the most indispensable of all save the air we breathe and the water we drink.

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  • The Notonectidae breathe mostly through the thoracic spiracles; the air is conveyed to these from the tail-end, which is brought to the surface, along a kind of tunnel formed by overlapping hairs.

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  • Every one knows that one at least of these older books, The German Theology, was a great favourite of Luther's; but there are many more in Hasak's collection which breathe the same spirit of piety and spiritual emulation.

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  • Hence also sick persons are frequently conveyed long distances to a sacred river to heal them of their maladies; and for a dying man to breathe his last at the side of the Ganges is devoutly believed to be the surest way of securing for him salvation and eternal bliss.

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  • Hence also sick persons are frequently conveyed long distances to a sacred river to heal them of their maladies; and for a dying man to breathe his last at the side of the Ganges is devoutly believed to be the surest way of securing for him salvation and eternal bliss.

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  • Unable to move, barely able to breathe, she watched the sun climb into the sky.

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  • Her chest grew almost too tight to breathe at the thought of losing him so soon.

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  • Jessi's heart was flipping in her chest, and she was finding it hard to breathe at the thought of a second night with him.

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  • His letters breathe the deepest resentment against Austria, and show that he burned to chastise her for her "perfidy" as soon as his cavalry was reorganized.

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  • Other aquatic larvae have the tracheal system entirely closed, and are able to breathe dissolved air by means of tubular or leaf-like gills.

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  • The government now hoped that Alexander would be appeased and Florence allowed to breathe freely.

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  • The faith and hope which breathe in this passage have the closest affinities with the book of Lamentations and Isa.

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  • The larvae are aquatic, active, armed with strong sharp mandibles, and breathe by means of seven pairs of abdominal branchial filaments.

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  • Jessi's heart was flipping in her chest, and she was finding it hard to breathe at the thought of a second night with him.

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  • The larvae are aquatic, active, armed with strong sharp mandibles, and breathe by means of seven pairs of abdominal branchial filaments.

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  • By the time he had attached a handle to this sword he was having much trouble to breathe, as the charm of the Sorcerer was beginning to take effect.

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  • Consequently the beast can lie submerged in the water, with only the nostrils exposed, and with the mouth open, and breathe without water entering the windpipe.

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  • Thus the whole of the Pulmonata (which breathe air, are destitute of gill-plumes and operculum and have a complicated hermaphrodite reproductive system) are either snails or slugs.

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  • When Eureka's captor had thrown the kitten after the others the last Gargoyle silently disappeared, leaving our friends to breathe freely once more.

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  • Petya was being pressed so that he could scarcely breathe, and everybody shouted, "Hurrah! hurrah! hurrah!"

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  • He leaned his forehead against hers, listening to her breathe.

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  • Shadows crawled over the world around her, and the tension in the air made it hard to breathe.

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  • The air around him was even harder to breathe.

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  • His heart stopped in his chest, and for a long moment, he couldn't breathe.

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  • She tried to pull away, but he pressed her harder against the wall until she could barely breathe.

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  • Kiki strained to breathe.

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  • You make me forget how to breathe.

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  • Jenn closed her eyes, struggling to breathe.

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  • Her chest clenched until it was difficult to breathe.

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  • Only when she reached the other side of the bridge did she permit herself to breathe.

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  • There's no room to breathe.

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  • The famous defence of Haarlem, lasting through the winter of 1572 to July 1573, cost the besiegers 12,000 lives, and gave of the insurgent provinces time to breathe.

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  • It swims with most of the body submerged, and dives with perfect ease, remaining long without coming to the surface to breathe.

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  • "An air more delicious to breathe," wrote Bayard Taylor, "cannot anywhere be found; it is neither too sedative nor too exciting, but has that pure, sweet, flexible quality which seems to support all one's happiest and healthiest moods."

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  • Israel durst not breathe it, until compelled by the climax, verse 18: cf.

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  • And although no single feature of the book is Gre'ek, there hangs round it a moral fragrance only to be called forth by one who had fulfilled the vow of his youth, and learnt to breathe, as purely as on "the double summit of Parnassus," the very essence of the antique.

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  • Vieira was a man of action, while the oratorian Manoel Bernardes lived as a recluse, hence his sermons and devotional works, especially Luz e Calor and the Nova Floresta, breathe a calm and sweetness alien to the other, while they are even richer treasures of pure Portuguese.

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  • dier, &c., probably from a root dhus-, to breathe), originally the name of one of two British species, the red-deer or the fallow-deer, but now extended to all the members of the family Cervidae, in the section Pecora of the suborder Artiodactyla of the order Ungulata.

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  • AIR (from an Indo-European root meaning "breathe," "blow"), the atmosphere that surrounds the earth; Gr.

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  • The name is now ordinarily restricted to what is more accurately called atmospheric air - the air we breathe - the invisible elastic fluid which surrounds the earth (see ATMOSPHERE).

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  • The Epistle of James may breathe a Christianized Jewish legalism, or, as others hold, it may breathe the legalism (not untouched by Jewish influences) of popular Gentile-Christian thought.

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  • I), and we breathe the air of the open country.

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  • Then at the beginning of the 5th century, during a furious irruption of Germans fleeing before Huns, the limes was carried away (406407); and for more than a hundred years the torrent of fugitives swept through the Empire, which retreated behind the Alps, there to breathe its last.

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  • Fleury hardly had time to breathe before a new conflagration broke out in the east.

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  • Some of the forms breathe by gills throughout their existence, and were formerly regarded as establishing a passage from the fishes to the air-breathing batrachians.

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  • One of the most startling discoveries of the decade 1890-1900 was the fact that a number of forms are devoid of both gills and lungs, and breathe merely by the skin and the buccal mucose membrane (20).

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  • Although the lungs are present in such forms as preserve the gills throughout life, it is highly remarkable that quite a number of abranchiate salamanders, belonging mostly to the subfamilies Desmognathinae and Plethodontinae, are devoid of lungs and breathe entirely by the skin and by the bucco-pharyngeal mucose membrane (20).

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  • If he had simply ignored her, she might have been able to get her emotions under control, but now a sob threatened so convincingly that she was afraid to breathe.

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  • She cowered into her hiding place, trying to breathe softly in spite of her state of panic.

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  • He leaned his forehead against hers, listening to her breathe.

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  • She could hardly breathe, as if the air in the car was running out.

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  • "Breathe in, take what you can, and hold it," he instructed.

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  • Realization of exactly what he'd asked for made Jule breathe out hard.

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  • Shadows crawled over the world around her, and the tension in the air made it hard to breathe.

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  • The air around him was even harder to breathe.

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  • He snatched her neck and squeezed until her ability to breathe was hindered.

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  • She was able to breathe deeply again and her weeping turned to a trickle.

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  • Gabriel took a moment to breathe deeply, unsettled by how quickly his assassins were falling.

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  • She was able to breathe easier when she stood outside the massive fortress that sat on a clearing the size of two football fields.

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  • His heart stopped in his chest, and for a long moment, he couldn't breathe.

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  • She forced herself to breathe deeply and continued towards the distant road.

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  • Unable to stop shaking, she at least was able to breathe again and pulled his rich scent into her lungs.

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  • The living room started to spin and she sat, forcing herself to breathe deeply.

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  • She tried to pull away, but he pressed her harder against the wall until she could barely breathe.

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  • Kiki strained to breathe.

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  • You make me forget how to breathe.

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  • Unable to move, barely able to breathe, she watched the sun climb into the sky.

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  • Jenn struggled to keep up, to breathe, to make sense of the world around her.

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  • Her chest felt too tight to breathe deeply.

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  • Now you'll tell me it's illegal for her to breathe the air down there.

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  • Jenn closed her eyes, struggling to breathe.

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  • Her chest grew almost too tight to breathe at the thought of losing him so soon.

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  • Darian bear-hugged her, lowering his head to breathe in her scent.

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  • Her chest clenched until it was difficult to breathe.

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  • Rissa forced herself to breathe steadily.

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  • Only when she reached the other side of the bridge did she permit herself to breathe.

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  • Had she ever been able to breathe without the vise of her destiny squeezing her chest?

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  • There's no room to breathe.

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  • Utterly still, she forced herself to breathe, or she'd pass out.

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  • Wiping her face, she forced herself to breathe steadily.

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  • Breathe deeply until the buzzing in your ears stop.

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  • Feel a warmth in your upper abdomen; breathe; focus.

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  • It is a basic human right to breathe fresh air.

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  • To ' breathe ', they need a constant and sufficient flow of air, so make sure the room is not completely airtight.

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  • Then they were used to counter low blood pressure, help asthmatics breathe more easily and suppress appetite.

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  • bacillusappens if you breathe in the tb bacilli?

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  • Breathe in the sweet smell of orange blossom in Seville.

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  • I kissed them, I watered them with my tears, I strove to breathe the holy breathe the holy breath they once contained.

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  • breathe a huge sigh of relief!

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  • breathe clean air for a healthier home for you, your family & pets.

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  • breathe new life into a flagging barbecue with barbecue paint!

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  • breathe through gills rather than lungs and have a tail for swimming, instead of legs.

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  • breathe through the contractions.

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  • breathe unaided in the tank.

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  • breathe through to your belly chakra, helping to center and remain quiet.

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  • breathe in chemical vapors over a fixed period of time.

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  • breathe in smoke from someone elseâs cigarettes.

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  • breathe in the sweet smell of orange blossom in Seville.

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  • breathe in asbestos fibers during their day-to-day work.

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  • breathe>Breathing through the nose will be necessary whilst the thermometer is in place.

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  • Relaxation Exercises belly breathing: This exercise reminds students to breathe instead of holding their breath during focused mental activity or physical exertion.

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  • Breathing Breathe early in the pull, without raising or jutting the chin.

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  • N.B. Do not breathe on the lead citrate at any stage as insoluble lead carbonate will form which produces dense spots over the sections.

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  • conserveemoval of he demand valve allows the diver to breathe ambient air whilst waiting to enter the water - thus conserving valuable air.

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  • daring to breathe, she slowly lifted the lid.

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  • Then, hardly daring to breathe, she slowly lifted the lid.

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  • some of these councilors are so deep-seated in their covens that they live and breathe and thrive within the dogma of thai political structure.

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  • It must let oxygen in so you can breathe, and it must be able to expel carbon dioxide so you don't choke.

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  • Anyone catching diphtheria will be hospitalized immediately and will probably be put on a respirator to help them breathe.

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  • The backup diver was no doubt instructed not to buddy breathe to avoid an embolism.

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  • Sweat that had been caused by the sheer physical exertion of trying to breathe.

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  • fardel colors are ready to use and allow the skin to breathe naturally.

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  • In the mean time we all breathe poisoned air and children grow flabby under house arrest.

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  • frightened eyes, hardly daring to breathe.

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  • Slimy Creatures Discover how snails get around, how poison arrow frogs protect themselves and how amphibians breathe.

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  • We breathe the fumes, pick up the rubbish.

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  • And we know that the Druids used to burn henbane and breathe in the fumes to put them into a hallucinatory trance.

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  • While the movie was on I had to remind myself to breathe sometimes and I had the jitters for ages after the movie finished.

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  • Obstacles: Players in a round must hold their breath while rapping knuckles, and the first player to breathe is out.

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  • Of course, to breathe new life into an old formula is just the first step into the garden; the potential is endless.

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  • like the way he starts his set with " Breathe " a solo career song that has started to grow on me.

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  • The dead man was put overboard within half an hour after he had ceased to breathe.

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  • monumental brasses need to be allowed to ' breathe ' .

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  • Also dairy produces too much mucous making it more difficult to breathe.

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  • Breathe in deeply by allowing your abdominal muscles to expand outwards.

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  • A: For me hell would be a really crowded nightclub where you can't breathe and very loud techno music.

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  • Breathe in deeply by allowing your abdominal muscles to expand outwards.

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  • Do not use paraffin wax at all if babies or young children are able to breathe the fumes from your work area.

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  • peak flow meter measures how quickly you can breathe out.

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  • Symptoms progressively restrict a person's ability to breathe and include persistent coughing, wheezing, excessive production of phlegm and ongoing shortness of breath.

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  • Seven pockets hold a day's worth of essentials, and a full mesh lining wicks perspiration to let your body breathe.

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  • The cement and gypsum plaster was hacked off to allow the cob and stone walls to breathe.

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  • To guard against frost damage they are fired to 1160 degrees centigrade yet remain porous allowing roots to breathe and preventing waterlogging.

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  • The air that we breathe, the water we drink, the food we eat, and our own bodies all contain radionuclides.

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  • Some ITU's only have patients who cannot breathe without help and so are on ventilators (artificial respirators ).

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  • Breathe deeply and inhale the scents of citrus and olive trees in the tranquil landscaped garden surrounding this beautifully appointed luxury villa.

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  • broken shards stabbing every time you breathe, cutting you up inside.

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  • We cannot breathe a sigh of relief yet, the BT's fate is still hanging the air in some parts of the country.

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  • The usual way we catch the virus is to breathe them in on droplets in the air when someone sneezes.

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  • spewed into the atmosphere, to the air, which we breathe.

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  • For example, teachers used the spirometer (a big machine that you breathe into) to explain aspects of lung function.

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  • On the reverse side of the coin, ' Breathe ' arguably has no standout tracks.

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  • They breathe through tiny holes in their leaves called stomata; they also lose water through the stomata.

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  • The leather allows feet to breathe and with durable soft suede soles they will not slip.

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  • Breathe not the sins of others so long as thou art thyself a sinner.

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  • Jean went into stress and was given a tracheotomy to help her to breathe.

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  • Once his face ran pale and cold and his sight became unfocused, Pinocchio took one last breathe and did not move again.

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  • weepalmost wept with joy on hearing the opening bars of Breathe.

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  • Nor are they afraid to venture out of their depth, being excellent swimmers, and able, by means of their trunks, to breathe without difficulty when the entire body is submerged.

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  • The famous defence of Haarlem, lasting through the winter of 1572 to July 1573, cost the besiegers 12,000 lives, and gave of the insurgent provinces time to breathe.

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  • In the later intuitionalism of Hamilton, recoiling from Hegel, the many subjective necessities of the intuitionalist scheme were made to breathe the new agnostic suggestions.

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  • A notable method of borrowing power from another magic-wielding agency is simply to breathe its name in connexion with the spell that stands in need of reinforcement; as the name suggests its owner, so it comes to stand for his real presence.

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  • They breathe by piercing the surface film with the tail, where a pair of spiracles are situated.

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  • The cord was drawn tight and the victim ceased to breathe; its spirit passed into the world of the gods.

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  • Eckhart was a distinguished son of the Church; E but in reading his works we feel at once that we have passed into quite a different sphere of thought from that of the churchly mystics; we seem to leave the cloister behind and to breathe a freer atmosphere.

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  • The walking or climbing fishes, which are peculiar to south-eastern Asia and Africa, are organized so as to be able to breathe when out of the water, and they are thus fitted to exist under conditions which would be fatal to other fishes, being suited to live in the regions of periodical drought and rain in which they are found.

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  • The remarkable discovery has been made that in deep lakes such Limnaei do not breathe air, but admit water to the lung-sac and live at the bottom.

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  • The atmosphere around him was a dangerous one for a philosopher and theologian to breathe, but he kept his spiritual health unimpaired, and even his sense of truth suffered less injury than was the case with most of his contemporaries.

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  • His letters breathe the deepest resentment against Austria, and show that he burned to chastise her for her "perfidy" as soon as his cavalry was reorganized.

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  • Many insects have aquatic larvae, some of which take in atmospheric air at intervals, while others breathe dissolved air by means of tracheal gills.

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  • Other aquatic larvae have the tracheal system entirely closed, and are able to breathe dissolved air by means of tubular or leaf-like gills.

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  • Thus the whole of the Pulmonata (which breathe air, are destitute of gill-plumes and operculum and have a complicated hermaphrodite reproductive system) are either snails or slugs.

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  • The land-snails which have no gill-plume in the mantle-chamber and breathe air, but have the sexes separated, and possess an operculum, belong to the orders Aspidobranchia and Pectinibranchia, and constitute the families Helicinidae, Proserpinidae, Hydrocenidae, Cyclophoridae, Cyclostomatidae and Aciculidae.

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  • The romance of his love affair with Sarah Curran - who afterwards married Robert Henry Sturgeon, an officer distinguished in the Peninsular War - has cast a glamour over the memory of Robert Emmet; and it inspired Thomas Moore's well-known songs, "She is far from the land where her young hero sleeps," and "Oh, breathe not his name"; it is also the subject of Washington Irving's "The Broken Heart."

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  • In primitive forms the respiratory lamellae of the appendages of the 3rd, 4th, 5th and 6th, or of the 1st and 2nd mesosomatic somites are sunk beneath the surface of the body, and become adapted to breathe atmospheric oxygen, forming the leaves of the so-called lung-books.

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  • Life depended upon a universally diffused ether, which animals breathe in from the atmosphere, and which is contained in all parts of the body.

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  • Drill runners, who are compelled to breathe this dusty air daily, furnish most of the sufferers from phthisis.

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  • The government now hoped that Alexander would be appeased and Florence allowed to breathe freely.

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  • The faith and hope which breathe in this passage have the closest affinities with the book of Lamentations and Isa.

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  • His homilies, though tediously minute, still breathe a charm and power (see Bernard, St).

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  • The Nepidae breathe by means of a pair of long, grooved tail processes (really out-growths c, labrum; d, epipharynx.

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  • The Notonectidae breathe mostly through the thoracic spiracles; the air is conveyed to these from the tail-end, which is brought to the surface, along a kind of tunnel formed by overlapping hairs.

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  • Every one knows that one at least of these older books, The German Theology, was a great favourite of Luther's; but there are many more in Hasak's collection which breathe the same spirit of piety and spiritual emulation.

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  • " Nature, by an absolute and uncontrollable necessity, has determined us to judge as well as to breathe and feel."

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  • In many ways he was a typical Mahommedan, fiercely hostile towards unbelievers - "Let us purge the air of the air they breathe" was his aim for the demons of the Cross, - intensely devout and regular in prayers and fasting.

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  • The nymphs of the Perlidae are closely like their parents and breathe dissolved air by means of tracheal gills on the thoracic segments, for they all live in the water of streams. They feed upon weaker aquatic creatures, such as the larvae of Mayflies.

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  • The Letters breathe the spirit of the New Comedy and the Alexandrine poets; portions of Letter 33 are almost literally translated in Ben Jonson's Song to Celia, " Drink to me only with thine eyes."

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  • Iron, the most abundant and the cheapest of the heavy metals, the strongest and most magnetic of known substances, is perhaps also the most indispensable of all save the air we breathe and the water we drink.

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  • Consequently the beast can lie submerged in the water, with only the nostrils exposed, and with the mouth open, and breathe without water entering the windpipe.

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  • The new dogmas were known as the Teaching, and their tenets, as revealed in the poems composed in honor of the Aton, breathe the purest and most exalted monotheistic spirit.

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  • It swims with most of the body submerged, and dives with perfect ease, remaining long without coming to the surface to breathe.

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  • When the otter "vents" or comes to the surface to breathe, his muzzle only appears above water, and when he is viewed or traced by the mud he stirs up, or by air bubbles, the hounds are laid on.

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  • Hegel's letters to his wife, written during his solitary holiday tours to Vienna, the Netherlands and Paris, breathe of kindly and happy affection.

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  • Most springtails are without air-tubes, and breathe through the general cuticle of the body.

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  • "An air more delicious to breathe," wrote Bayard Taylor, "cannot anywhere be found; it is neither too sedative nor too exciting, but has that pure, sweet, flexible quality which seems to support all one's happiest and healthiest moods."

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  • Israel durst not breathe it, until compelled by the climax, verse 18: cf.

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