Brought-on sentence example

brought-on
  • She shook her head and the motion brought on a dizzy spell.

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  • What brought on all this talk?

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  • Now what brought on that comment?

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  • For a moment he was certain the familiar voice of a woman was a memory, perhaps brought on by standing in Deidre's apartment.

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  • She'd dared to hope again that everything was a hallucination brought on by too much alcohol, until Toby burst in chasing a cat she didn't remember owning.

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  • But he'd won her as Kisolm's younger brother, Romas, had decreed, which should alleviate any accusations brought on by their clan, if Kisolm's father talked some sense into the arrogant crown prince.

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  • The events of this summer had made him acutely aware of mortality, but it had brought on another realization as well.

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  • In 1894 a more serious rebellion in the mountainous region of Sassun was ruthlessly stamped out; the Powers insistently demanded reforms, the eventual grant of which in the autumn of 1895 was the signal for a series of massacres, brought on in part by the injudicious and threatening acts of the victims, and extending over many months and throughout Asia Minor, as well as in the capital itself.

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  • An illness brought on by toil and privation forced him to leave his work to others for nearly a year, but in August 1598 he returned to his field of labour, and in October of that year practically the whole country was Catholic again.

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  • The gap between the two ends has now to be closed by splicing on new cable and paying out until the buoyed end is reached, which is then hove up and brought on board.

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  • This disappointment brought on again the spiritual crisis he had experienced in his illness, and for a considerable time the conflict went on within him.

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  • At Queen's College, Oxford, the dish is still brought on Christmas day in procession to the high-table, accompanied by the singing of a carol.

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  • A crisis was brought on by his sermon on the resurrection, preached at Easter 1771; and in November 1773 a prosecution was instituted against him in the consistory court of Gloucester.

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  • But a strong sentiment against removal suddenly developed, and the efforts of the United States to enforce the treaty brought on the Seminole War (1836-42), which resulted in the removal of all but a few hundred Seminoles whose descendants still live in southern Florida.

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  • This he endeavoured to do on the 22nd of July 1812, which brought on the important battle of Salamanca (q.v.) in which Battle of Wellington gained a decisive victory, the French Salamanca, falling back to Valladolid and thence to Burgos.

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  • Marie Antoinette then obtained that ascendancy over her husband which was partly responsible for the extravagance of the ministry of Calonne, and brought on the Revolution by the resulting financial embarrassment.'

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  • His son, the elector Frederick V., accepted the throne of Bohemia and thus brought on the Thirty Years War.

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  • A month later the renewal of active disturbances brought on the fighting of June, and Lamartine's influence was extinguished in favour of Cavaignac. Moreover, his chance of renewed political pre-eminence was gone.

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  • Unhappily, after the third lecture of the course, Comte had a severe attack of cerebral derangement, brought on by intense and prolonged meditation, acting on a system that was already irritated by the chagrin of domestic discomfort.

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  • Sea-snakes are viviparous and pass their whole life in the water; they soon die when brought on shore.

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  • He was a liberal protector of art and literature, and the kindliness of his disposition formed a marked contrast to the cruelty of his father; but he was given to intemperance, and the cause of his death was dropsy brought on by alcoholic abuse.

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  • Intense application brought on infirmities and a slow fever, of which he died on the 16th of August 1705.

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  • Monk and Deane brought on a general action, in which the Dutch were outmatched, and forced to retreat to their own coast.

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  • This daring and well-judged move brought on the Four Days' Battle of the ist, 2nd, 3rd and 4th of June (O.S.).

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  • The line is hauled in by a steam or electric winch, and the sounding-tube containing a sample of the bottom deposit is rapidly brought on board.

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  • Captain Phipps in 1773 secured samples of soft blue clay in this manner from a depth of 683 fathoms, but as a rule when sounding in great depths the sample is washed off the tallow before it can be brought on board.

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  • Over-exertion, however, brought on softening of the brain, which compelled him to resign office on the 24th of March 1863, and ultimately resulted in his death on the 1st of August 1866.

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  • The famous cavalry leader had brought on his mounted men ahead of the infantry and asking, " Where is the king of Sweden ?"charged at once in the direction of the enemy's right.

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  • An attempt of the provincials to seize and hold a commanding hill in Charlestown brought on the battle of Bunker Hill (June 1 7, 1775), in which the provincials were driven from the ground, although they lost much less heavily than the royal troops.

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  • This brought on the battle of White Plains late in October, in which Howe gained no advantage; and from here both armies withdrew into New Jersey, the British capturing Fort Washington on the way, the Americans leaving behind garrisons to guard the Highlands of the Hudson.

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  • But prosperity brought on a feverish land speculation; prices of wool and wheat fell in 187 9 and went on falling.

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  • The assault on the Turkish main camp was fixed for the 6th of May; but, unfortunately, a chance skirmish brought on an engagement the day before, in the course of which Karaiskakis was killed, an irreparable loss in view of his prestige with the wild arinatoli.

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  • After a visit to England on business in connexion with the cotton trade, which was not successful and brought on him excommunication from his caste, he was appointed in 1874 to administer a native state in Kathiawar during the minority of the chief; and there he died in August 1875.

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  • Thus the assailants, carrying the advanced works by storm, rushed upon the main defences on the heels of the broken advanced guard, and a general engagement was brought on which lasted from 3.30 until nine o'clock in the evening.

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  • Scarcely had these amendments been carried when the serious financial straits brought on by debt incurred through the state's promotion of internal improvements gave rise to the demand for a reduction of governmental expenses and a limitation of the power of the General Assembly to contract debts.

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  • The "resumption" by the seceding states of the coast defences (built on land ceded by the various states to the Federal government, and, it was argued, withdrawn therefore by the act of secession) brought on the war.

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  • The pope, a man of eighty-two, died of apoplexy, brought on by the shock, early in 1769.

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  • While nominally protesting against its foreign enterprises, he perpetually harped on French loss of prestige, and so contributed more than any one else to stir up the fatal spirit which brought on the war of 1870.

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  • Du Bellay maintained that the French language as it was then constituted was too poor to serve as a medium for the higher forms of poetry, but he contended that by proper cultivation it might be brought on a level with the classical tongues.

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  • In 1134 Bahrain Shah failed in this obligation and brought on himself 1 See Defremery, Journ.

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  • This interposition of the British government was resented by the confederacy, and it brought on the Mahratta War of 1803.

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  • An accident brought on deafness, and in November 1819 he was sent to the workhouse, where he was employed in making list shoes.

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  • Slaving raids far into the Shan states brought on invasions from Burma, which, however, were not very successful.

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  • The mis-government and financial straits of the country brought on the outbreak of Mussulman discontent and fanaticism which eventually culminated in the murder of two consuls at Salonica and in the "Bulgarian atrocities," and cost Abd-ul-Aziz his throne.

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  • In 522 the young Amalaric was proclaimed king, and four years later, on Theodoric's death, he assumed full royal power in Spain and a part of Languedoc, relinquishing Provence to his cousin Athalaric. He married Clotilda, daughter of Clovis; but his disputes with her, he being an Arian and she a Catholic, brought on him the penalty of a Frankish invasion, in which he lost his life in 531.

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  • A few days after the publication of this poem, his tragedy of Irene, begun many years before, was brought on the stage by his old pupil, David Garrick, now manager of Drury Lane Theatre.

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  • His death was brought on by the rigour with which he treated the princesses, one of whom, with or without the connivance of the caliph, organized a plot for his assassination, and he died in September 1160.

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  • Sunset brought on the Jewish sabbath, but the next evening the women brought spices to anoint the body, and at sunrise on the third day they arrived at the tomb, and saw that the stone was rolled away.

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  • Having sent before him his son Abbas to make Tyana a strong fortress, he set out for Asia Minor to put himself at the head of the army, but died of a fever brought on by bathing in the chill river, Pedendon, 40 m.

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  • By giving shelter to the fugitive Eadgils, a rebel against his uncle the king of the " Swain " (the Swedes, dwelling to the north of the Gautar), Heardred brought on himself an invasion, in which he lost his life.

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  • Here his illness increased, the cold and chill brought on bronchitis and he died, after a few days, suffering, on the 9th of April 1626.

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  • If the meat diet be continued with too small a proportion of water, a gouty condition may be brought on.

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  • He was one of the most dissolute of the Merovingian kings, his early death in 567 being brought on by his excesses.

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  • Occasional labour troubles have been very severe in the Coeur d'Alene region, where the attempt in 1892 of the Mine Owners' Association to discriminate in wages between miners and surfacemen brought on a union strike.

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  • Discontent at the leniency of these terms was so strong at Constantinople that it nearly brought on a renewal of the war.

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  • He left no children, and the question as to the succession now brought on Holland a period of violent civil commotions.

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  • In 1617 the Maurice outbreak of the religious dispute between the Remon- Prince of strant and Contra-remonstrant parties brought on a Orange life and death struggle between the sovereign province and John of Olden- of Holland and the States-General of the union.

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  • His sympathy and relations with the royal family, to whom he had submitted a plan for a counter-revolution, and his desire to check the downward progress of the Revolution, brought on him suspicion of treason.

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  • In the session of 1907 the Opposition in the legislative council brought on a crisis by refusing to grant supplies voted by the lower chamber.

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  • On the 28th of February 1727, feeling well, he went to London to preside at a meeting of the Royal Society; but the fatigue which attended this duty brought on a violent return of his former complaint, and he returned to Kensington on the 4th of March, when Dr Mead and Dr Chesselden pronounced his disease to be stone.

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  • This policy, when pursued with regard to the archbishopric of Canterbury, brought on Rufus the most troublesome of his 4uarrels.

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  • The contemptuous disregard for the will of parliament which the king displayed brought on him a worse fate than he deserved.

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  • An interpellation can be brought on without the consent of the minister to be attacked; it is usually made the subject of a general debate, and generally ends with a vote of confidence or want of confidence in the ministry.

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  • Disappointment brought on an illness, on his recovery from which he seems for a time to have given up his studies, and to have plunged into the gay life of the world.

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  • The rise of the power of the Franks and the advance of their dominion northwards brought on a collision with the Frisians, who in the 7th century were still in possession of the whole of the seacoast, and apparently ruled over the greater part of modern Flanders.

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  • Hallucinations, fate or some sort of mania brought on by her brain tumor, she wasn't going to wait for the Grand Canyon.

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  • She enjoyed the nostalgia brought on by the show.

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  • And I must mention the black olives brought on arrival together with carrots and pickled chillies.

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  • It is this accelerated melting which is considered by many scientists to be evidence of greater global warming brought on by humans.

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  • So what's brought on this rare expression of a hitherto latent double standard?

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  • The sensations of cold metal adds to the intense orgasm brought on by quickly pulling these beads out at the point of orgasm.

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  • The home fans booed but it was obvious the injury was worse than it appeared as a leg splint was brought on.

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  • Prolonged illness brought on straitened circumstances; and application was Iriade to Sir Robert Peel to place Hood's name on the pension list with which the British state so moderately rewards the national services of literary men.

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  • The cause of his death was acute gout brought on by excessive drinking.

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  • Even then he did not give up his interest in state and local affairs, and his end is said to have been hastened by a fit of passion brought on by a remark of the quaestor Granius, who openly asserted that he would escape payment of a sum of money due to the Romans, since Sulla was on his death-bed.

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  • A play entitled An ill Beginning has a good End, brought on the stage as early as 1613 and attributed to Ford, was (if his) his earliest acted play; whether Sir Thomas Overbury's Life and untimely Death (1615) was a play is extremely doubtful; some lines of indignant regret by Ford on the same subject are still preserved.

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  • Meantime the colony had weathered a severe commercial crisis brought on in 1865 through over-speculation and the neglect of agriculture, save along the coast belt.

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  • In 1830 it was found necessary to take the state of Mysore under British administration, where it continued until 1881, when it was restored to native rule; and in 1834 the frantic misrule of the raja of Coorg brought on a short and sharp war.

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  • Serious frontier warfare with the Indians was followed (1676) by Bacon's Rebellion (see Virginia), brought on by Berkeley's misrule, and during its course all his worst traits became evident.

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  • After the match we slunk back down to the lounge where coffee was waiting for us... and then they brought on a comedian.

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  • Any fondness I may have developed for eating there was curtailed by a serious bout of food poisoning brought on by the spaghetti vongole.

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  • Paul Parry was brought on for Lee in the 75th minute as City tried to turn their second-half superiority into goals.

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  • Having suffered from melancholia, presumably brought on by an unmentionable disease, he was moved to a sanatorium in 1919.

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  • They were not brought on suddenly by some untoward event.

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  • Others died in frenzy, brought on by an affliction of the head, or vomiting blood.

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  • A new era was brought on by the fall of communism.

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  • One particularly lethal offender is Feline Infectious Peritonitis (FIP), a disease that is brought on by a mutation of a feline enteric coronavirus.

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  • Climate change brought on by global warming is one of the greatest threats the planet is currently facing.

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  • This turnaround, brought on by the help and advice from the Starting Over TV's life coaches, has lead her down a path of well-earned success.

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  • The King of Rock 'n' Roll died at his home (Graceland) in Memphis, Tennessee, on August 16, 1977, of an apparent heart attack that may or may not have been brought on by long-time drug use.

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  • He also plans to get more involved in bringing world attention to the violence of everyday life in Jamaica, brought on by poverty and the drug trade.

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  • In recent years, Arnold's political affiliations have brought on a more environmentally conscience mindframe.

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  • Amy Yasbeck, Ritter's widow, later brought on a $67 million wrongful death suit.

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  • The family of Awatef Aboudihaj brought on a $50 million wrongful death civil suit against Brandy, in which part of it was just settled in court.

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  • Miller recommended Sandler to SNL producer Lorne Michaels and in 1990, Sandler was brought on as a writer for the show.

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  • While a heart attack may have indeed been the reason he died, numerous reports have pointed to his declining health in the months leading up to his death, brought on by drug use.

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  • Jackson had reportedly taken multiple prescription drugs for pain, but his personal physician was charged with involuntary manslaughter in 2010 with administering a fatal cocktail of drugs, which brought on cardiac arrest.

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  • That said, your dog may just have a bad case of worms and additional stress brought on by the sad conditions he was living in.

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  • First, they can act as personal barometers while people navigate rapid changes brought on by new technologies, the growth of the Internet and a global economy.

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  • Many users report improved health, but likewise there are complaints of upset stomachs, yeast infections, allergic reactions and headaches brought on by using it.

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  • These emotions can also be brought on as a secondary consequence of tiredness, which can be triggered by night sweats and general unrest.

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  • In cases where the symptoms of dementia are brought on by depression, they often go away once proper medical treatment begins.

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  • Career changes among boomers are often brought on out of economic necessity - either as a result of downsizing, company closings, or technological changes that lead to positions or skill sets become obsolete.

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  • This disorder usually strikes between the ages of 55-75 and is brought on as the result of a series of small strokes.

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  • Puzzles - Puzzles with large pieces are suitable for residents with visual impairments and fine motor skill problems brought on by arthritis.

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  • This dryness is associated with the drop in estrogen brought on by menopause.

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  • Robbie Bach was the last person to be brought on (four months after the initial pitch).

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  • Croup is most commonly brought on by a viral infection.

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  • Video game related seizures (VGRS)-Seizures thought to be brought on by the flashing lights and complex graphics of a video game.

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  • Febrile seizure-Convulsions brought on by fever.

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  • The first symptoms in childhood are pain and discomfort in the hands and feet brought on by exercise, fever, stress, or changes in the weather.

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  • Tension-type headaches are often brought on by emotional or mental stress, overexertion, poor posture, loud noise, and other external factors.

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  • Since canker sores are often brought on by stress, stress-relieving techniques such as cuddling and rocking babies until they fall asleep may help relieve the stress associated with the severity of pain.

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  • When a person first begins taking a substance, he or she will note various mental or physical reactions brought on by the drug (some of which are the very changes in consciousness that the individual is seeking through substance use).

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  • Anxiety brought on by substance withdrawal is thought to be lessened by using other herbs, for example valerian, vervain, skullcap, and kava.

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  • Children can often feel shame as well as guilt, thinking that they have somehow brought on the disease.

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  • A phobia is an intense and unrealistic fear brought on by an object, event, or situation, which can interfere with the ability to socialize, work, or go about everyday life.

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  • Inorganic causes-Cases of failure to thrive brought on by a caregiver's actions.

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  • Hypoglycemia (also known as a hypo, insulin shock, and a low) is brought on by abnormally low levels of glucose in the blood (i.e., 70 mg/dl or less).

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  • The onset of this medical emergency can be sudden in children with undiagnosed hypothyroidism; it can be brought on by illness, injury, surgery, use of sedatives or anti-depressants, or exposure to very cold temperatures.

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  • In some cases, acquired immunodeficiency is brought on by drugs used to treat another condition.

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  • Complications can be brought on by measles.

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  • Nutritional, botanical, and homeopathic medicines can be administered once the source is removed to help correct any imbalances brought on by lead toxicity.

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  • Gestational diabetes is diabetes brought on by pregnancy.

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  • Although every pregnant woman knows another who will swear up and down that their labor was brought on by doing x, y, and z, it really comes down to whether the baby is ready to come out.

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  • No one vitamin can cure diseases except those brought on by deficiency.

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  • Further, celiac disease can be brought on by or can bring on these conditions in some individuals.

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  • You're prone to outbursts brought on by impatience.

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  • Many like the rush of adrenaline that is brought on by the scary themes of the movies, and science fiction fans will often watch movies that deal with horror themes, along with sci-fi ones, because of the otherworldly themes.

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  • The emotional state brought on by this fear includes manifestation of physical and psychological symptoms.

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  • After all, school mascots are not part of the cheerleading squad and don't share the same camaraderie that is brought on by hours and hours of practice, hanging signs and cheering at games.

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  • However, when Mick Jones, Joe Strummer and Paul Simonon decided to form a new group, Chimes was brought on board.

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  • The History Channel also details that the first Thanksgiving did not contain the traditional desserts such as pies and cakes since there were no ovens and the sugar supply brought on the Mayflower had been close to depleted.

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  • India Hicks was brought on as the host of season two, which was a bigger ratings winner for the network.

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  • Jen was brought on to do the third season of The Bachelorette and ultimately selected Jerry Ferris.

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  • Thom Beers, the producer and developer of Deadliest Catch, was brought on board to produce Ice Road Truckers.

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  • In episode two, Mike Borassi was removed from the game due to dizzy spells brought on by high blood pressure.

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  • James later claimed that she was struggling with bulimia brought on by the stress of being in the music industry spotlight.

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  • Allergic contact dermatitis is commonly brought on by contact with plants like poison ivy, or just a severe allergy to a specific tree or grass.

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  • While your foremost concern might be deciding what exactly to wear for each occasion, you may also want to pay heed to the unpleasant problems brought on by mosquitoes.

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  • So for pink freckles brought on by sun exposure, a touch of lemon juice can help in fading.

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  • Many fungal conditions are brought on by underlying health conditions and diseases that need to be ruled out, while others are simple cases of improper drying and excessive moisture under the nail bed.

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