Broken-up sentence example

broken-up
  • If I don't sound broken up over it, it's called honesty.

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  • You don't sound very broken up about it.

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  • And the Council has broken up at least once.

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  • The road wound through meadows broken up by thatches of

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  • If we examine such a substance as sugar we find that it can be broken up into fine grains, and these again into finer, the finest particles still appearing to be of the same nature as sugar.

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  • The atomist would say, "Yes, it is broken up into its atoms, and these are distributed throughout the spaces between the particles of water."

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  • The rafts used are the so-called kelleks, of wood supported on inflated skins, which are broken up at Bagdad, the wood sold and the skins carried back by caravan.

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  • The kingdom reached its highest point of importance during the reign of Solomon, but, shortly after his death, it was broken up by the rebellion of Jeroboam, who founded the separate kingdom of Israel with its capital at Shechem.

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  • The history of the Netherlands from this time forward - with the exception of Flanders, which continued to be a fief of the French kings - is the history of the various feudal states into which the duchy of Lower Lorraine was gradually broken up.

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  • The whole of the district known in ancient times as Samnium (a part of which retains the name of Sannio, though officially designated the province of Campobasso) is occupied by an irregular mass of mountains, of much inferior height to those of Central Italy, and broken up into a number of groups, intersected by rivers, which have for the most part a very tortuous course.

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  • Italy was broken up into districts, each offering points for attack from without, and fostering the seeds of internal revolution.

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  • Yet again, nature is broken up into co-operating parts; the whole is the sum of these parts; or, if you prefer to say so, there is no whole.

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  • In this use the term loses, of course, its morphoI logical value, and it is better to call such a segment of a broken-up I stele a meristele, the whole solenostele with overlapping leaf-gaps being called a dictyostele.

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  • Between these, resting vertically upon the rostrum, appears the vomer; very variable in shape and size, often reduced to a mere trace, as in the Galli, or even absent, broken up into a pair of tiny splints in Pici.

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  • Above that point there is no navigation except by the native rafts (kellek), which descend the river and are broken up on arrival at their point of destination.

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  • For some time longer the Tatars remained troublesome neighbours, capable of invading and devastating large tracts of Russian territory and of threatening even the city of Moscow, but the Horde was now broken up into independent and mutually hostile khanates, and the Moscow diplomatists could generally play off one khanate against the other, so that there was no danger of the old political domination being re-established.

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  • The large Adminis- territorial units of administration created by Peter the trative Great were broken up into so-called " governments " reforms. (gubernii) and further subdivided into districts (uyezdy), and each government was confided to the care of a governor and a vice-governor assisted by a council.

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  • Though a busy colliery may send off its product by the train-load to an important town, the wagons will usually be addressed to a number of different consignees at different depots in different parts of the town, and therefore the train will have to be broken up somewhere short of its destination and its trucks rearranged, together with those of other trains similarly constituted, into fresh trains for conveyance to the various depots.

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  • Alongside the tracks on which stand the trains that are to be broken up and from which the sidings diverge subsidiary tracks are provided for the use of the shunting engines.

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  • At a time when all nationalities, and at the same time all bonds of religion and national customs, were beginning to be broken up in the seeming cosmos and real chaos of the Graeco-Roman Empire, the Jews stood out like a rock in the midst of the ocean.

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  • The country, though generally broken up with mountains of moderate elevation, China.

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  • The moderating effect of the proximity of the ocean is felt in an important degree along the southern and eastern parts of Asia, where the land is broken up into islands or peninsulas.

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  • The difference is that it is broken up into a complex sinus system.

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  • Before that time the Manchus were more or less a shifting population, and, being broken up into a number of tribes, they went mainly under the distinctive name of those clans which exercised lordship over them.

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  • By the wars of the Zulu chiefs Chaka, Matiwana and Mosilikatze, these tribes were largely broken up and their power destroyed.

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  • The pastures are everywhere luxuriant, and the wooded heights and winding glens, in which the tangled shrubbery is here and there broken up by open glades and flat meadows of green turf, exhibit a beauty of vegetation such as is hardly to be seen in any other district of Palestine.

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  • One other instance may be given; the equation 2NH3=N2+3H2 represents the decomposition of ammonia gas into nitrogen and hydrogen gases by the electric spark, and it not only conveys the information that a certain relative weight of ammonia, consisting of certain relative weights of hydrogen and nitrogen, is broken up into certain relative weights of hydrogen and nitrogen, but also that the nitrogen will be contained in half the space which contained the ammonia, and that the volume of the hydrogen will be one and a half times as great as that of the original ammonia, so that in the decomposition of ammonia the volume becomes doubled.

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  • The sulphur is dissolved by superheated water forced down pipes, and the water with sulphur in solution is forced upward by hot air pressure through other pipes; the sulphur comes, 99% pure, to the surface of the ground, where it is cooled in immense bins, and then broken up and loaded directly upon cars for shipment.

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  • These three systems seem once to have formed a continuous series; the menhirs, many of which have been broken up for road-mending and other purposes, have diminished in number by some thousands in modern times.

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  • Near its margin the surface of the inland ice is broken up by numerous large crevasses, formed by the outward motion of the glacier covering the underlying land.

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  • Sometimes the central canal is wide and uninterrupted between the two neuropores; in other cases it becomes broken up into a large number of small closed medullary cavities, and in others again it is obsolete.

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  • Pedro de Goes obtained a grant of the captaincy of Parahyba between those of Sao Vicente and Espirito Santo; but his means were too feeble to enable him to make head against the aborigines, and the colony was broken up after a painful struggle of seven years.

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  • Fine white freestone abounds in the immediate vicinity (as at Craigleith, from the vast quarry of which, now passing into disuse, the stone for much of the New Town was obtained) and furnishes excellent building material; while the hard trap rock, with which the stratified sandstones of the Coal formation have been extensively broken up and overlaid, supplies good materials for paving and road-making.

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  • We will now apply (18) to the investigation of a law of secondary disturbance, when a primary wave = sin (nt - kx) (19) is supposed to be broken up in passing the plane x = o.

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  • The banken veld, formed by the denudation of the plateau, is much broken up and is rich in romantic scenery.

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  • This is accomplished by a twofold agency, for while numbers of them are seized upon by the granulation phagocytes, others are broken up and dissolved by the liquid filling the granulation interspaces (Afanassieff).

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  • On reaching Dort the rafts are broken up and sold, a single raft sometimes producing as much as £30,000.

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  • If the cooling is very gradual - occupying several weeks - it sometimes happens that the entire contents of a large crucible, weighing perhaps 1000 lb, are found intact as a single mass of glass, but more frequently the mass is found broken up into a number of fragments of various sizes.

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  • In order to allow of the removal of the glass, the cold crucible is broken up and the glass carefully separated from the fragments of fireclay.

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  • The fondi d'oro suggested the manufacture of plaques of gold which could be broken up into tesserae for use in mosaics.

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  • It is a matter of common observation that stones of monuments, walls or buildings which are exposed to the air sooner or later become eaten away or broken up into small fragments under the influence of the weather.

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  • Alone, even when broken up into small pieces, it is unsuitable for the growth of plants.

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  • As they retreated, the ice of the Satschan pond was broken up by the French artillery, and many of the fugitives were drowned.

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  • The ground is broken up into picturesque gorges and deep ravines, and the whole is covered with fine forest trees and a rich undergrowth.

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  • This confederacy, which after many modifications and vicissitudes was finally broken up by the capture of Athens by Sparta in 404, was revived in 378-7 (the "Second Athenian Confederacy") as a protection against Spartan aggression, and lasted, at least formally, until the victory of Philip II.

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  • The remaining history may be broken up into two periods, the first from 371 to 357, the second from 357 to 338.

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  • They have the fleshy stems characteristic of the order, these being either globose, oblong or cylindrical, and either ribbed as in Melocactus, or broken up into distinct tubercles, and most of them armed with stiff sharp pines, set in little woolly cushions occupying the place of the buds.

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  • These peculiarities of structure may vary very considerably within small areas; and the position of the divisional planes or cleats with reference to the mass, and the proportion of small coal or slack to the larger fragments when the coal is broken up by cutting-tools, are points of great importance in the working of coal on a large scale.

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  • The people are broken up into numerous isolated tribes differing greatly in feature, colour and language.

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  • In some examples the barring is most regularly concentric, in others more or less broken-up or undulating, and the latter may be said of the streaks.

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  • When the inland trade fell away and the traffic of the coast towns took the sea route, the ancient metropolis and the numerous inland emporia came to ruin, while the many colonies in the north were broken up and their population dispersed.

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  • Intermittent illumination, however, with frequency equal to that of the fork shows at once that the jet is really broken up into drops, one for each vibration, and that these move over in a steady procession.

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  • But the paper, under the censorship of the Austrian officials, ran for a year only, and the society itself was broken up by the government.

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  • Caesar now reduced Gaul to the form of a province, fixing the tribute at 40,000,000 sesterces (350,000), and dealing liberally with the conquered tribes, whose cantons were not broken up.

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  • A section of it favoured a republic; another, monarchy under Iturbide; another, which was broken up by the refusal of Spain (continued until 1836) to recognize Mexican independence, monarchy under a Bourbon prince.

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  • In most Ploima the dorsal gap is not well marked, and the trochus is broken up into a number of lobes, often furnished with vibratile styles, in front and at the sides, but ventrally passing into the uniformly ciliated oral funnel.

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  • The lava is emitted from the volcanic vent at a high temperature, but on exposure to the air it rapidly consolidates superficially, forming a crust which in many cases is soon broken up by the continued flow of the subjacent liquid lava, so that the surface becomes rugged with clinkers.

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  • Eventually this bulging part is broken up into a series of small portions, each of which contains one germ cell or ovum, and gives rise to a Graafian follicle.

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  • According to modern views the sub-family is broken up into a large number of genera.

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  • To ensure this being properly done, the lumps of lime should be broken up small, and enough water to slake them should be added, the lime then being allowed to rest for about forty-eight hours, when the water changes the particles of quicklime to hydrate of lime, and breaks up the hard lumps into a powder.

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  • The continent of Europe is no more than a great peninsula extending westwards from the much vaster continent of Asia, while it is itself broken up by two inland seas into several smaller peninsulas - the Mediterranean forming the Iberian, the Italian and the Greek peninsulas, while the Baltic forms that of Scandinavia and the much smaller one of Denmark.

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  • When there is a hard pan this should be broken up with the spade or the fork, and have plenty of manure mixed with it.

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  • In making up composts for pot plants, the fibrous portion should not be removed by sifting, except for small-sized pots, but the turfy portions should be broken up by hand and distributed in smaller or larger lumps throughout the mass.

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  • In the formation of lawns the ground must be regularly broken up so that it may settle down evenly, any deep excavations that may have to be filled in being very carefully rammed down to prevent subsequent settlement.

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  • Manure that is to be used for the crop should be broken up as fine as possible, for the more completely manure of any kind can be mixed with the soil the better the crop will be, and, of course, if it is dug or ploughed in in large unbroken lumps it cannot be properly commingled.

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  • Until relatively lately the cast iron for the Bessemer and open-hearth processes was nearly always allowed to solidify in pigs, which were next broken up by hand and remelted at great cost.

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  • The mass as a whole, then, consists of 96.4 parts of metallic matrix, which itself is in effect a 0.415% carbon rail steel, weakened and embrittled by having its continuity broken up by this skeleton of graphite forming 3.6% of the whole mass by weight, or say 12% by volume.

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  • Second, though the brittleness should be lessened somewhat by the decrease in the extent to which the continuity of the strong matrix is broken up by the graphite skeleton, yet this effect is outweighed greatly by that of the rapid substitution in the matrix of the brittle cementite for the' very ductile copper-like ferrite, so that the brittleness increases continuously (RS), from that of the very grey graphitic cast irons, which, like that of soapstone, is so slight that the metal can endure severe shock and even indentation without breaking, to that of the pure white cast iron which is about as brittle as porcelain.

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  • This earlier league was doubtless broken up by the fall of Alba; it was probably the increasing power of the Volsci and Aequi that led to the formation of the later league, including all the more powerful cities of Latium, as well as to the alliance concluded by them with the Romans in the consulship of Spurius Cassius (493 B.C.).

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  • Large halls, which had subsequently been broken up into smaller apartments, were found, and among a great number of other artistic remains one seal-impression of special interest showing a one-masted ship carrying a thoroughbred horse - perhaps representing the first importation of horses into Crete.

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  • This communication began to fail, or close up presumably in the Miocene period; and before the dawn of Pliocene times the Sarmatian Ocean was broken up or divided into sections, one of which was the Aralo-Caspian sea already discussed.

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  • To obtain a complete water-meadow, the ground will often require to be broken up and remodelled.

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  • A great difference, however, is to be remarked between the coasts of the North Sea and those of the Baltic. On the former, where the sea has broken up the ranges of dunes formed in bygone times, and divided them into separate islands, the mainland has to be protected by massive dikes, while the Frisian Islands are being gradually washed away by the waters.

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  • According to the ordinary practice towards parties in opposition, public meetings were broken up on the smallest pretence, and numerous prosecutions for insult to government officials (Beamtenbeleidigung) were brought against members of the party.

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  • Along the coast landed property is as a rule broken up into small holdings, usually cultivated by their owners.

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  • In Phascolosoma and Phascolion this funnelshaped structure has broken up into a more or less definite group of tentacles, which in Dendrostoma are arranged in four groups.

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  • The simple plain ashlar masonry still predominates, but the wall surface is broken up with sunk panels, sometimes with geometrical patterns in them.

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  • When cold the pan was chipped away, and the cake of glass broken up into convenient pieces, free of sediment and of scum.

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  • Thus, at the time when the Egyptian army was broken up at Tell-el-Kebir, the Sudan was already in flames.

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  • Series 2, Disciflorae, takes its name from a development of the floral axis which forms a ring or cushion at the base of the ovary or is broken up into glands; the ovary is superior.

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  • The obsession that the country was full of German spies persisted until 1918, although Federal officers had broken up German espionage early in the war.

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  • The smaller isolated portions, attacked on all sides, have broken up under weather.

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  • When the provinces of the Eastern empire were reorganized and divided into themata the two Phrygias were broken up between the Anatolic, Opsician and Thracesian themes, and the name Phrygia finally disappeared.

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  • In 571 the Haiathalah (Ephthalites, q.v.) of the Oxus, who are supposed to be descendants of the Yue-chi, were shattered by an invasion of the Turkish khakan; and in the following century the Chinese pilgrim Hsuen Tsang found the former empire of the Haiathalah broken up into a great number of small states, all acknowledging the supremacy of the Turkish khakan, and several having names identical with those which still exist.

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  • They met in conference in mid-winter at the little town of Schmalkald, and laid the foundations of what became the powerful Schmalkald League, which effectually protected the Protestants of Germany until it was broken up by the intrigues of the imperial party.

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  • South of this it is shut in and broken up by groups of low hills.

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  • After slowly cooling, the outer mould was broken away from outside the statue and the inner core as much as possible broken up and raked out through a hole in the foot or some other part of the statue.

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  • The community is broken up on the approach of winter, the males and workers perish, and the young queens after hibernation start fresh nests in the succeeding year.

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  • Though the Danes temporarily occupied the town in 1801, it preserved its freedom and gained some of the chapter lands when the imperial constitution of Germany was broken up by the act of February 1803, while trade and commerce prospered for a few years.

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  • It has usually been formed by the decomposition in situ of the rock on which it rests, but it is often broken up and re-deposited elsewhere.

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  • He became an abolitionist in 1835, after seeing an antislavery meeting at Utica broken up by a mob.

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  • Extensive irrigation projects have made available many thousand acres of fertile land, and much more will be subjected to cultivation in the future as the large ranges aie broken up into smaller tracts.

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  • Maria della Grazie in 1564 when the monument of the prince in that church was broken up and sold; these statues are considered to be one of the chief works of Cristoforo Solari.

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  • His Corps was a scratch formation; his original left-hand division had been broken up two days before to strengthen the IV.

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  • It becomes complete when the adventure has come to an end, either by arrival at the destination, or by having been broken up at some intermediate point, while the interest in question still survives.

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  • The Church was broken up by the successive partitions of Poland, and those parts of it which fell to Russia were, notably under Catherine II.

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  • Large numbers of the boats and rafts are broken up after a single voyage.

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  • Lands newly broken up from pasture suit it well, as these are generally freer from weeds than those that have been long under tillage.

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  • The volition of primitive man was one with that of God but it becomes broken up into separate volitions which oppose themselves to the divine will, and through the oppositions and trials of this world work onward to a second and completer harmony.

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  • Throughout the country bridges were shattered, roads were broken up like ploughed fields, and the beds of rivers were dislocated.

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  • It retained longer than the sister islands traces of feudal influence exerted by the landed proprietors, but has been gradually becoming more democratic. Under the Venetians it was divided into eight districts, and an elaborate system of police was in force; since its annexation to Greece it has been broken up into twenty demarchies, each with its separate jurisdiction and revenues, and the police system has been abolished.

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  • His account of the many small states into which the Tukhara empire had broken up is of great interest, as many of them are identical in name and topography with the high valley states and districts on the Upper Oxus, which are at this day the object of so much geographical and political interest.

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  • But the surface-tension, acting on a cylindric column of liquid whose length exceeds the limit of stability, begins to produce enlargements and contractions in the stream as soon as the liquid has left the orifice, and these inequalities in the figure of the column go on increasing till it is broken up into elongated fragments.

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  • The Division Of Delhi stretches from Simla to Rajputana, and is much broken up by native states.

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  • The nucleus of the city occupies an island formed by the North and South Channels, two arms of the river Lee, and in former times no doubt merited its name, which signifies a swamp. In the beginning of the 18th century, indeed, this island was broken up into many parts connected by drawbridges, by numerous small channels navigable at high tide.

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  • L.o.c., Endoderm lamella (line of concrescence of the walls of the enteric cavity of the umbrella, whereby its single chamber is broken up into four pouches).

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  • The lake begins to freeze in October, but it is only about the end of December that it is frozen in its deeper parts; and it remains ice-bound until the end of March, though broad icefields continue to float in the middle of the lake until broken up by gales.

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  • Two years later we find the duke Ercole of Ferrara begging the French king's lieutenant in Milan to let him have the model, injured as it was, for the adornment of his own city; but nothing came of the petition, and within a short time it seems to have been totally broken up.

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  • The original Parliamentary centre of foot, a remnant, but one containing only the bravest and steadiest men, held fast, and soon the Royalist infantry was broken up into isolated regiments and surrounded by the victorious horse and foot of the enemy.

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  • The river Me Nam, broken up into a network of creeks, here surrounds a large island upon which stand the ruins of the famous city which was for more than four centuries the capital of Siam.

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  • Shortly after the chiefs were tried and condemned for proceedings prejudicial to the social order; and the sect was entirely broken up (1832).

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  • The submontane tract is an undulating country with a red soil, much broken up into ravines along the foot of the hills.

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  • Probably the consciousness that his dominions would be broken up among his sons after his death had a disheartening effect upon him.

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  • But counties and boroughs were broken up into a number of small constituencies, for the most part returning only one member each; while the necessity of increasing the relative weight of Great Britain, and the reluctance to inflict disfranchisement on Ireland, led to an increase in the numbers of the House of Commons from 658 to 670 members.

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  • In the insectivorous type, as exemplified in moles and shrew-mice, the middle pair of incisors in each jaw are long and pointed so as to have a forceps-like action for seizing insects, the hard coats of which are broken up by the numerous sharp cusps surmounting the cheek-teeth.

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  • It is to be remembered that criticism has broken up the historical unity of the New Testament collection and placed many of its components side by side with writings which have never been canonized, and which conservative writers had supposed to be distinctly later.

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  • In the southern Apennines, to the south of the Sangro valley, the three parallel chains are broken up into smaller groups; among them may be named the Matese, the highest point of which is the Monte Miletto (6725 ft.).

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  • It was washed on two sides by the sea, and the coast is broken up into numerous small bays and harbours, which, however, are with few exceptions exposed to the south wind.

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  • A number of large estates belonging to the crown, the clergy and the nobles were broken up and sold at nominal prices to men of the middle or lower class.

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  • In states like New York and Pennsylvania, which are much broken up by hills and mountains, and have already a large population, it is probable that the land available for wheat cultivation is now nearly all taken up, although they still have 30% of unimproved land in farms. In the great states of Michigan, Missouri, Wisconsin, Minnesota and the Dakotas there is still 40 to 50% of unimproved land in farms. There are few mountains and hills in these States, and there is still room in them for a large population.

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  • The echo is then broken up into small waves, none of which may be sufficiently distinct to interfere with the direct voice.

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  • It is broken up into very distinct and even mutually unintelligible dialects, the origin of several of which is, however, easily found in the political and social dismemberment of the people.

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  • Few traces remain, as the monoliths have been largely broken up for building purposes.

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  • When the Roman dominions were broken up in A.D.

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  • But this lower region is broken up by masses of hills, with several elevated plateaus, especially in the south-west and south.

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  • But the north-western side of Madagascar is broken up by a number of inlets, some of them land-locked and of considerable size.

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  • Whilst northern Africa was being folded, the East African plateau was broken up by a series of longitudinal rifts extending from Nyasaland to Egypt.

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  • The old Kitwara empire, which comprised the plateau land between the Ruwenzori range and Kavirondo, had broken up into small states, usually governed by a Hamitic (Ba-Hima) aristocracy.

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  • The mission, however, gained the ill-will of the Indians, and, on the 29th of October 1847 Dr and Mrs Whitman and twelve others were killed, and the station was broken up.

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  • It is the Montes Carpetani of the ancients, and a portion of it (due north of Madrid) still bears the name of Carpetanos Composed almost entirely of granite, it has an aspect when seen from a distance highly characteristic of the mountains of the Iberian Peninsula in general, presenting the appearance of a saw-like ridge (sierra) broken up into numerous sections.

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  • Substantially, they remained till the end of the empire, though Tarraconensis was broken up at different dates into smaller and more manageable areas.

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  • The great constitutional parties had broken up into quarrelling groups just at the time when, as it seemed, the parties of reaction were concentrating their forces.

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  • The slave-raiders were completely broken up and over Io,000 captives released.

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  • In August 786 the council met, but was broken up by the imperial guards, who were Easterns and sturdy iconoclasts.

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  • All these reactions take place concurrently, so that one molecule of a diglyceride may still retain its ephemeral existence, whilst another molecule is already broken up completely into free fatty acids and glycerin.

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  • This starts from the southern extremity of the continent, and runs in a northerly direction, parallel with the coast, being broken up at its beginning into a number of islands, and afterwards forming the western boundary of the great central valley of Chile.

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  • The primary wood of Lepidodendron forms a continuous cylinder, not broken up into distinct bundles; its development was clearly centripetal, the spiral elements forming more or less prominent peripheral groups.

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  • Just as drugs act upon the tissues, so they themselves are in many cases reacted upon, and broken up or altered.

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  • After absorption into the blood it loses this effect, as it is partly broken up into gallic acid and partly combined with alkalis, both of which changes nullify its action upon albumen.

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  • There are also reports of a hunger strike by 51 detained afghanis that has since been broken up by the French authorities.

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  • There is still a small but very broken up reflection, and the sea looks very choppy indeed.

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  • These blocks were broken up and packed with salt into the outer container of the ice cream freezer.

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  • This pack was broken up when Westbrook suffered a minor gearbox glitch and fell back to fifth position.

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  • Quiet second half, broken up by a lot of Bolton changes.

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  • It might be possible to identify the barge hulk being broken up in this picture of Garrett's Barge Breakers.

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  • It is probably part of the medieval altar Mensa, broken up at the Reformation.

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  • Narrow straights through cherry orchards are broken up by tight bends cut through rock.

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  • A number of marchers also staged a sit-down protest on Waterloo Bridge, which was broken up by the police.

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  • With the shattered remnants of the regiment, now broken up into groups, the wild charge continued.

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  • Our days will usually be broken up into a series of short outings, with a midday or late afternoon siesta.

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  • If you are not skillful, your wrapping will be easily broken up when they are steamed or boiled in the water.

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  • Most of the architectural stonework was removed or broken up in ancient times.

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  • The National Health Service was broken up into NHS trusts in the early 1990s.

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  • Some fairly turgid prose is often broken up by an acid aside, for which the reader is too often rather thankful.

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  • If your boundaries are made of high fences they can be easily broken up with flower beds or creeping vines.

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  • Recent researches have shown that the nucleic acid can be broken up by chemical means into a number of different compounds or bases.

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  • This immense lacustrine basin is now broken up into numberless ponds, lakes and marshes (see MiNsx).

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  • Tibet is a rugged table-land, narrow as compared with its length, broken up by a succession of mountain ranges, which follow as a rule the direction of the length of the table-land, and commonly rise into the regions of perpetual snow; between the flanks of these lie valleys, closely hemmed in, usually narrow, having a very moderate inclination, but at intervals opening out into wide plains, and occupied either by rivers, or frequently by lakes from which there is no outflow and the waters of which are salt.

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  • Furthermore, in the mid region of the body this coelom is broken up by metamerically arranged septa, as in Acanthobdella.

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  • If we conceive the primary wave to be broken up at the plane of the disk, a system of Fresnel's zones can be constructed which begin from the circumference; and the first zone external to the disk plays the part ordinarily taken by the centre of the entire system.

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  • Once in a while I get broken up some, but I am easily repaired and put in good order again.

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  • Or how AT&T got broken up.

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  • Their planned public meeting was broken up by a large riotous mob.

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  • The night left her broken up with only the steam engine block pointing out, which can still be seen today.

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  • The National Health Service was broken up into NHS Trusts in the early 1990s.

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  • Make sure the display reads in one single line and is not broken up into two lines.

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  • Depending upon the work you'll do with your calculator, you won't want large numbers broken up into scientific shorthand.

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  • Your floor space isn't broken up like wall space and is the largest area of your room.

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  • The look was very striking in the geometric design it created broken up by the colors and patterns chosen for the rug.

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  • A respectable top (such as a fancy tank or perhaps a nice sweater) and cute bottom (such as an A-line skirt or mini-skirt) can be special enough for the night, but can be broken up and worn in your daily wardrobe.

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  • Not only were the bride and groom nervous, I was anxious because I had to partner with a groomsman with whom I'd broken up a week before after a two-year relationship.

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  • Depending on who is doing the gossiping, Bloom and Bosworth have not officially broken up or Orlando Bloom has called it quits, citing their careers keep them apart too much to establish a stable relationship.

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  • Vince Vaughn threatened to sue some tabloids over a story that alleged he and Aniston had broken up in October, while Aniston appeared on The Oprah Winfrey Show on October 11 to say they were still together.

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  • No one really knows why Lance Armstrong has dated and broken up with several women over the last few years.

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  • These rankings are sometimes even broken up into regional categories, such as North or South.

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  • If the ground is well broken up and some lasting manure supplied at planting time, they may be left undisturbed for years.

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  • They should have a mixture of fibry peat and loam, which has some broken-up sandstone mixed with it.

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  • Lessons are broken up into areas like Beginner Guitar, Guitar Practice, Guitar Technique, Music Theory, Songwriting and more.

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  • The board is broken up into eight zones that determine what tricks you pull off.

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  • In the end, twelve "dance crews" were selected and then broken up into various regions.

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  • Remember a solid color will define your cut, while a broken up color pattern or plenty of highlights will add visual interest and soften the lines of a bob.

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  • But, since the idea of being pregnant for 40 weeks seems intimidating, pregnancy is broken up into trimesters.

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  • Chiropractor Dr. Christine Anderson has developed a 90-minute yoga series that can be completed in one session or broken up into smaller segments.

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  • Instead of being a solid color block of brown, you'll find that the pattern is broken up by shades of beige and yellow stripes.

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  • The collection at Sauvage is broken up into three categories; Sauvage itself that focuses primarily on women, men's swimwear, and Luxe, an elegant take on paisley prints.

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  • In Transformers Risk the board is broken up into zones and sectors.

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  • Although it is a dry read and very straight on the nose, the information is broken up into several categories and sub-categories.

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  • They can be broken up and placed in a dish and used as potpourri, or wrapped well and used in a drawer to freshen clothing or linens.

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  • Ideally, you will have broken up with your previous partner before a new relationship becomes that serious.

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  • At 13.5" high, which is tall enough to escort Barbie to the Kodak Theater now that she has broken up with Ken, he is made out of alloy britannium, then plated in copper, 24-carat gold and nickel silver.

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  • The lack of bulky material around the foot makes your whole leg look longer because the visual line isn't broken up by thick bands of color.

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  • While the Degrassi franchise has been broken up into four separate series, it is the longest running teen focused drama on television.

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  • While often broken up into regions, road maps aid travelers when navigating around a metropolitan area or traveling through state boarders.

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  • You can get ideas for how your resume should be formatted and broken up by looking at sample resumes.

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  • When you're working on a dance, it should always be broken up into eight counts.

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  • The vinegar should have broken up most of the film.

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  • Meals should be eaten regularly through the day, but may be broken up into as few as three or as many as six meals daily.

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  • Each of the workouts listed below can be done at home using minimal equipment, and can be broken up into smaller bits throughout the day.

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  • Each disc has been broken up into two MP3 files, each of which is 27 to 28 minutes long.

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  • If the group is large, guests can be broken up into teams with the winning team having the most players near the nose.

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  • The house is broken up into "jurisdictions," and all of the kids have assigned sections for tidying.

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  • Season 4, The Ex-Factor - Ten of the houseguests were former couples who had broken up.

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  • Each episode is broken up by parts, usually three parts per show, but they will play consecutively in the player.

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  • Each episode was broken up by short little interviews throughout the show, which usually related to the show's theme or about an even that happened.

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  • The book starts at an awkward spot - the Fellowship for which the first book was named has just been forcibly broken up.

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  • With neighborhood districts broken up by two rivers and a number of parks, it's easy to get your nature fill along with delicious dining.

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