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butler

butler

butler Sentence Examples

  • Butler tries to do this.

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  • A butler took her coat.

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  • These latter the butler thrust mysteriously forward, wrapped in a napkin, from behind the next man's shoulders and whispered: "Dry Madeira"...

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  • Foka, the butler, was the most ill-tempered person in the house.

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  • Hannah looked up as the butler let her in, her smile turning to a frown.

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  • The university of Indianapolis (1896) is a loose association of three really independent institutions - the Indiana Law School (1894), the Indiana Dental College (1879), and Butler University (chartered in 1849 and opened in 1855 as the North-western Christian University, and named Butler University in 1877 in honour of Ovid Butler, a benefactor).

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  • There was no sneaking in with a butler and maid waiting at the door.

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  • MIDDLETOWN, a city of Butler county, Ohio, U.S.A., on the Miami river, 34 m.

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  • Hannah's eyes widened, and she rose, angling her past the butler and a maid dusting a painting to the second floor.

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  • Butler at New Orleans as commander of the Department of the Gulf.

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  • "Here, hand some fruit jelly to the Turk!" she ordered the butler who was handing things round.

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  • Butler captured the southern outer line of the Richmond defences on the 29th of September 1864.

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  • In the 15th century the manor was held by James Butler, earl of Ormond, after whose attainder it was granted in 1461 to Lord Hastings, who in 1474 obtained royal licence to empark 3000 acres and to build and fortify a castle.

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  • He winked at the butler, whispered directions to the footmen, and awaited each expected dish with some anxiety.

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  • The sermons of Benjamin Hoadly (1676-1761) have a place in history, and those of Joseph Butler (1692-1752), the Rolls Sermons of 1726, have great philosophical importance.

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  • The sergeant ran up to the officer and in a frightened whisper informed him (as a butler at dinner informs his master that there is no more of some wine asked for) that there were no more charges.

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  • " Morality," as others have confessed, is " the nature of things "1 Not the Being of God is discussed - Butler will not waste words on triflers (as he thinks them) who deny that - but God's character.

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  • Butler occupied that city The navigation of the river being secured by this success and by later operations in the north ending in July 1863 with the capture of Vicksburg and Port Hudson, the state was wholly at the mercy of the Union armies.

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  • The moral interest, which is so decisive on this question in the case of Kant, dominates Bishop Butler also.

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  • Butler on the soul may be studied in chap. i.

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  • Dismissing his earlier intuitionalism, in order, like Butler, to conciliate an empiricist age, M.

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  • Deists and orthodox in those days agreed in recognizing not merely natural theology but natural religion - " essential religion," Butler more than once styles it; the expression shows how near he stood intellectually to those he criticized.

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  • Unfortunately (perhaps) Butler prefers to argue on admitted principles; holds much of his own moral belief in reserve; tries to reduce everything to a question of probable fact.

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  • Butler says nothing about incomprehensible mysteries, and protests that reason is the only ground we have to proceed upon.

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  • But by treating the atonement simply as revealed (and unexplained) matter of fact - in spite of some partial analogies in human experience, a thing essentially anomalous - Butler repeats, and applies to the moral contents of Christianity, what Aquinas said of its speculative doctrines.

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  • Enguerrand VII., sire de Coucy, count of Soissons and Marle, and chief butler of France, was sent as a hostage to England, where he married Isabel, the eldest daughter of King Edward III.

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  • And in the scientific region the great apologetic classics, like Butler, are hopelessly out of date.

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  • Stephen accuses Butler of reasoning in a circle.

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  • C. Butler, Amer.

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  • Butler, London, 1902); H.

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  • From Socrates, in Xenophon's Memorabilia, downwards, the argument is tolerably common; it is notable in Cicero; in the modern discussion it dominates the 18th-century mode of thought, is confidently appealed to though not worked out by Butler, and is fully stated by Paley.

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  • Butler divests himself in this book .of the principles of " liberty " and " moral fitness " in which personally he believes.3 Part i.

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  • Butler is charged by Sir Leslie 'Stephen with arguing illegitimately - professing to make no appeal to " moral fitness," and yet contending that the facts of human life show (the beginnings of) moral retribution for good and evil.

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  • Assuredly Butler did not mean to give him his right of speaking about moral evil and good when he waived the " high priori method of vindicating their real existence.

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  • On the whole then Butler in personal conviction is an intuitionalist, wavering towards the idealism of his age; but in argument he is an empiricist, trying to reason every question as one of given facts.

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  • On the other hand, no Christian, and perhaps no theist, is interested in maintaining that Butler grasps the whole truth.

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  • At the most we might say this: If theism is a growing doctrine, Butler in England like Kant in Germany stands for a fresh ethical emphasis.

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  • Butler fears profoundly that there must be a just God who will punish us.

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  • OXFORD, a village in Butler county, Ohio, U.S.A., about 40 m.

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  • The German tutor was trying to remember all the dishes, wines, and kinds of dessert, in order to send a full description of the dinner to his people in Germany; and he felt greatly offended when the butler with a bottle wrapped in a napkin passed him by.

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  • 1797), who lived at Gregories, or as he named it Butler's Court, near the town.

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  • us as one of the authorities of Bishop Joseph Butler.

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  • We, from the altered modern point of view, may doubt whether Butler's curious account of the mechanism of moral psychology is a simple report of facts.

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  • 4 One thing more should be noted about Butler.

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  • None the less, in the issue, it is the very element which goes beyond an appeal to facts - it is the depth and purity of Butler's moral nature - which fascinates the reader, and wins praise from Matthew Arnold or Goldwin Smith or even Leslie Stephen.

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  • Butler's argument is that the individual suffers (and feels that he suffers deservedly) from neglecting these.

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  • If George Eliot is guilty of a platitude when she says that " consequences are unpitying," then Butler's argument is empty: but not otherwise.

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  • Wherever moral postulates make their presence felt, Butler's doctrine of man, as of God, leaps into new vigour.

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  • (Whether one calls the unknowable a revealed mystery or an unexplained and inexplicable fact makes little difference.) William Paley (1743-1805) borrows from many writers; he borrows Lardner's learning and Butler's " particular evidence for Christianity," viz.

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  • Butler's tradition was more directly continued by J.

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  • person of Sir James Butler.

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  • Wollaston's Religion of Nature, which falls between Clarke's Discourse of the Unchangeable Obligations of Natural Religion and Butler's Sermons, was one of the popular philosophical books of its day.

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  • Law's Case of Reason (1732), in answer to Tindal's Christianity as old as the Creation is to a great extent an anticipation of Bishop Butler's famous argument in the Analogy.

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  • Butler (1877), and in French by H.

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  • ALBAN BUTLER (1710-1773), English Roman Catholic priest and hagiologist, was born in Northampton on the 24th of October 1710.

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  • Butler's great work, The Lives of the Saints, the result of thirty years' study (4 vols., London, 1756-1759), has passed through many editions and translations (best edition, including valuable notes, Dublin, 12 vols.

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  • Benjamin Franklin Butler >>

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  • It was formerly a walled town, and contains some ancient buildings, such as the castle, erected in 1309, formerly a seat of the dukes of Ormonde, now belonging to the Butler family, a branch of which takes the title of earl from the town.

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  • Butler, Life of Sir George Pomeroy Colley (1899), and the British Blue Books C. 2783, C. 2837, C. 2966 and C. 2950 of 1881.

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  • In the Sachsenspiegel, a collection of German laws which was written before 1235, the count is given as the butler (dapifer) of the emperor, the first place among the lay electors.

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  • Butler >>

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  • His position of butler at the coronation banquets.

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  • HAMILTON, a city and the county-seat of Butler county, Ohio, U.S.A., on both sides of the Great Miami river, 25 m.

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  • The Soldiers' Home (1891) at Bristol, the Butler Hospital for the Insane (1847) at Providence, and a Sanitarium (1905) at Wallum Lake, in the township of Burrillville, also receive state aid.

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  • C. Butler of Princeton University undertook the task of excavation.

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  • He occupied his leisure by writing a rhymed translation of the Odes of Horace, and preparing an elaborately annotated edition of Butler's Analogy and Sermons.

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  • At the fort, on the 22nd of October 1784, a treaty was made by Oliver Wolcott, Richard Butler and Arthur Lee, commissioners for the United States, with the chiefs of the Six Nations.

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  • Bengel (better known as a commentator), Zinzendorf, Butler and the Erskines helped to redeem the time from the reproach of being the dark age of Protestantism.

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  • He also published anonymously, in 1745, the lives of English, Scotch and Irish saints, under the title of Britannia Sancta, an interesting work which has, however, been superseded by that of Alban Butler.

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  • Butler being then the head master, but obtained no distinction beyond being in the cricket eleven in 1825.

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  • Butler).

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  • Nor was it without its effect even on the speculations of Butler.

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  • de Goeje, Memoire sur la conque'te de la Syrie (Leiden, 1900); Butler, Arab Conquest of Egypt (Oxford, 1902); art.

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  • Corps (Butler) with the 74th and 12th Div.

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  • Corps (Butler) (12th and 58th Div.

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  • An abridged story of his life will be found in Alban Butler's Lives of the Saints, on the 21st of October, and a critical sketch with full references in Herzog-Hauck, Realencyklopcidie (ed.

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  • Butler.

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  • Butler - all men of mark in the history of the state.

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  • Butler, G.

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  • of the National Museum and the American Museum; Archer Butler Hulbert, Historic Highways of America, 16 vols.

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  • Butler in the year 1889.

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  • Marcy, Benjamin Franklin Butler (1795-1858) and Silas Wright were among the leaders; Thurlow Weed, their bitterest opponent and the man who gave them their name, declared of them that he " had never known a body of men who possessed so much power and used it so well."

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  • The split broke up the rule of the "regency," Marcy accepting the " Hunker " support and a seat in Polk's cabinet, while Wright, Butler and Van Buren joined the " Barnburners," a step preliminary to Van Buren's acceptance of the " Free Soil " nomination for president in the campaign of 1848.

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  • Hocken, Contributions to the Early History of New Zealand (London, 1898); Samuel Butler, First Year in the Canterbury Settlement (1863).

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  • C. Butler, Lausiac History of Palladius, part i.

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  • C. Butler, articles in Downside Review, December 1899, and Journal of Theological Studies, April 1902.

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  • Here on the 3rd of July 1778 about 400 men and boys met, and under the command of Colonel Zebulon Butler (1731-95) went out to meet a force of about Iioo British troops and Indians, commanded by Major John Butler and Old King (Sayenqueraghte).

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  • But between the time of Massillon and D'Aguesseau and the time of Lamennais and Joseph de Maistre the class of men of whom in England Berkeley, Butler and Johnson were representatives did not exist in France.

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  • Among his religious and philosophical writings were: - Seraphic Love, written in 1648, but not published till 1660; an Essay upon the Style of the Holy Scriptures (1663); Occasional Reflections upon Several Subjects (1665), which was ridiculed by Swift in A Pious Meditation upon a Broomstick, and by Butler in An Occasional Reflection on Dr Charlton's Feeling a Dog's Pulse at Gresham College; Excellence of Theology compared with Natural Philosophy (1664); Some Considerations about the Reconcileableness of Reason and Religion, with a Discourse about the Possibility of the Resurrection (1675); Discourse of Things above Reason (1681); High Veneration Man owes to God (1685); A Free Inquiry into the vulgarly received Notion of Nature (1686); and the Christian Virtuoso (1690).

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  • Butler, T.

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  • Murray Butler; the Annual Reports of the U.S. commissioner of education (Washington); and the Reports of the Mosely Commission to the United States of America (London, 1904).

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  • Butler (August 28-29, 1861), and the bombardment and capture of Forts Beauregard and Walker at Port Royal, South Carolina,by the fleet under Commodore S.F.

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  • Farragut and General Butler (April 18-25, 1862).

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  • Butler with the new Army of the James was to move up that river towards Richmond and Petersburg.

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  • On the 16th of May Butler fought the indecisive battle of Drury's Bluff against Beauregard, in consequence of which he had to retire to Bermuda Hundred, whence most of his troops were sent to join Grant.

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  • Butler and the Army of the James at the same time won some successes in front of the Richmond works.

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  • Troops under Butler and a large fleet under Admiral Porter were destined for this enterprise.

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  • Butler then withdrew, and Porter was informed on the 31st that "a competent force properly commanded" would be sent out.

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  • and the Present State of the Country (2 vols., Frankfort, 1812, 1824), extremely Federalistic in tone; Mann Butler, History of Kentucky from its Exploration and Settlement by the Whites to the close of the Southwestern Campaign of 1813 (Louisville, 1834; 2nd ed., Cincinnati, 1836), and Lewis Collins, The History of Kentucky (2 vols., revised edition, Covington, Ky., 1874), a valuable store-house of facts, the basis of Shaler's work.

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  • The founder, George Rapp, after livingwith his would-be primitive Christian followers at Harmony, Butler county, Pennsylvania, in 1803-1814, and in 1815-1824 in New Harmony, Indiana, which he then sold to Robert Owen, settled here in 1824 and rapidly built up a village, in which each family received a house and garden.

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  • authoritative character which is felt to be inherent in our sense of right and wrong - for what Butler calls the "supremacy of conscience."

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  • Charles Henry Sawyer David Harvey Goodell Hiram Americus Tuttle John Butler Smith.

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  • Butler (London, 1881); Toldi, poeme en 12 chants (Paris, 1895); Dichtungen (Leipzig, 1880); Konig Buda's Tod (Leipzig, 1879); Balladen (Vienna, 1886).

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  • In 1676 he published his attack on James Butler, marquess of Ormonde, entitled "The Unkinde Desertor of Loyall Men and True Frinds," and shortly afterwards "The Bleeding Iphigenia."

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  • appointed both Robert II., earl of Leicester, and Hugh Bigod, earl of Norfolk, to be his honorary hereditary stewards; and at the Christmas festival of 1186 the successors in title of these two earls, with William, earl of Arundel, who held the similar honorary office of hereditary butler, are described as serving the king at the royal banqueting table.

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  • The ancient fortifications, still extant in the beginning of the 19th century, have disappeared almost entirely, but of the four gateways one named after St Lawrence remains nearly perfect, consisting of two loopholed circular towers; and there are considerable ruins of another, the West or Butler Gate.

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  • Vaughan and Dr Montagu Butler, but while he was always conspicuously successful in inspiring a few senior boys with something of his own intellectual and moral enthusiasm, he was never in the same measure capable of maintaining discipline among large numbers.

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  • Butler of the prosecuting counsel attempted to prove that corruption had been practised on some of those voting " Not guilty," on the 26th of May a vote was taken on the second and third articles with the same result as on the eleventh article.

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  • Butler, in command of the land forces, refused to assault, asserting that the fort was practically intact.

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  • After Butler's removal, Porter, co-operating with Major-General Alfred H.

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  • From the letters patent addressed to the bailiffs of Padstow demanding the survey and delivery of ships for foreign service, the appointment of a king's butler for the port, and the frequent recourse which was had to the king's courts for the settlement of disputes of shipping, Padstow appears to have been a port of considerable repute in the 14th century.

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  • " But, my lords," continued More, " having pledged Mrs Vaughan in the wine wherewith my butler had filled the cup, I restored the cup to her."

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  • With Laromiguiere he distinguishes attention as an active effort, of no less importance than the passive receptivity of sense, and with Butler distinguishes passively formed customs from active habits.

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  • Among famous residents are found the first earl of Chatham, John Constable, George Romney, George du Maurier, Joseph Butler, author of the Analogy, Sir Richard Steele, John Keats, the sisters Joanna and Agnes Baillie, Leigh Hunt and many others.

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  • The remaining chapters investigate details of minor importance, and are especially interesting as showing his relation to Butler and Kant (ch.

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  • iii.) he adds nothing to Butler.

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  • Extending from the south-west corner of the state through Greene, Washington, Allegheny, Beaver, Butler, Venango, Clarion, Forest, Elk, Warren, McKean and Tioga counties is the Pennsylvania section of the Appalachian oil-field which, with the small section in New York, furnished nearly all of the country's supply of petroleum for some years following the discovery of its value for illuminating purposes.

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  • The silk and cement industries are confined largely to the eastern cities and boroughs; the coke, tin and terne-plate, and pickling industries to the western; and the construction and repair of railway cars to Altoona, Meadville, Dunmore, and repair of railway cars to Altoona, Meadville, Dunmore, Chambersburg, Butler and Philadelphia.

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  • de Groot (2 vols., 8vo, Dordrecht, 1727); Von Luden, Hugo Grotius nach seinen Schicksalen and Schriften dargestellt (8vo, Berlin, 1806); Life of Hugo Grotius, by Charles Butler of Lincoln's Inn (8vo, London, 1826).

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  • Great efforts were made by William Beveridge (1637-1708), bishop of St Asaph, William Wake { 16 5 71 737), archbishop of Canterbury, John Sharp (1645-1 714), archbishop of York, Edmund Gibson (1669-1748), bishop of London, and afterwards by the philosophic Bishop Berkeley, and Bishop Butler, the famous author of the Analogy, to develop the colonial church and provide for the wants of the Indian tribes.

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  • Butler approached the fort on the 10th of December 1864; on the 24th the "Louisiana," loaded with 215 tons of powder, was exploded 400 yds.

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  • from the fort without doing any damage; on the 24th and 25th there was a terrific naval bombardment, which General Butler decided had not sufficiently injured the fort to make an assault by land possible; on the 13th and 14th of January there was another bombardment, and on the I 5th a combined naval and land attack, in which General A.

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  • Terry, who had succeeded General Butler in command, stormed the fort with the help of the marines and sailors, and took 2000 prisoners and 169 guns.

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  • Butler, Studies in the Life of Heliogabalus (New York, 1908); Gibbon, Decline and Fall, ch.

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  • The success of the expedition was facilitated by the exertions of Captain (afterwards General Sir William) Butler and Captain (afterwards General W.

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  • These essays Butler, to whom he had sent a copy of his Treatise, but with whom he had failed to make personal acquaintance, warmly commended.

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  • The philosophical relation between Butler and Hume is curious.

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  • So far as analysis of knowledge is concerned they are in harmony, and Hume's sceptical conclusions regarding belief in matters of fact are the foundations on which Butler's defence of religion rests.

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  • Butler, however, retained, in spite of his destructive theory of knowledge, confidence in the rational proofs for the existence of God, and certainly maintains what may be vaguely described as an a priori view of conscience.

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  • Hume had the greatest respect for the author of the Analogy, ranks him with Locke and Berkeley as an originator of the experimental method in moral science, and in his specially theological essays, such as that on Particular Providence and a Future State, has Butler's views specifically in mind.

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  • A brief survey of its contents will be sufficient to show its general nature and its relations to such works as Clarke's Demonstration and Butler's Analogy.

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  • Butler, The Reformation in Sweden (New York, 1883); Sveriges Historia (Stockholm, 1877-1881); J.

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  • C. Butler, op. cit.

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  • C. Butler, Lausiac History of Palladius, 1898, pt.

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  • (See Butler, op. cit.

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  • Butler's Ancient Coptic Churches (1884).

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  • C. Butler, Lausiac History of Palladius, pt.

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  • 24, the motto of Butler's Analogy); " Work your work before the time cometh, and in his time he will give you your reward" (li.

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  • The Anglican church of St Collen, Norman and Early English, has a monument in the churchyard to the "Ladies of Llangollen," Lady Eleanor Butler and Hon.

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  • 'WILLIAM BUTLER YEATS (1865-), Irish author, son of J.

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  • His published works include numerous speeches and pamphlets, including those connected with his well-known Roman Catholic controversy with Charles Butler (1750-1832).

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  • Butler, Ancient Coptic Churches in Egypt (Oxford, 1884).

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  • Butler, The Arab Conquest of Egypt (Oxford, 1902); for the period before the Fatimites, Wustenfeld, Die Statthalter von Agypten, in Abhandlungen der koniglichen Gesellschaft der Wissenschaften In Göttingen, vols.

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  • Butler, Campaign of the Cataracts (London, 1887); Count A.

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  • Butler, Portland Cement (London, 1905); E.

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  • C. Butler and W.

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  • Butler, Post-Augustan Poetry (1909), pp. 174-176; M.

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  • Butler, 1900, i.

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  • The sources for her life are to be found in the Bollandist Acta Sanctorum on the Ilth of August, and sketches in such Lives of the Saints as Alban Butler's.

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  • NICHOLAS MURRAY BUTLER (1862-), American educator, was born at Elizabeth, New Jersey, on the 2nd of April 1862.

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  • Samuel Butler (Poet) >>

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  • Randolph, Law and Policy of Annexation (New York and London, 1901); Charles Henry Butler, Treaty-making Power of the United States (New York, 1902), vol.

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  • Butler was from boyhood a resident of Lowell, where he began to practise law in 1841.

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  • He lectured on Clarke, Butler and Locke, and also delivered a systematic course on moral philosophy, which subsequently formed the basis of his well-known treatise.

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  • Tierney, London, 1839);Joseph Berington, State and Behaviour of the English Catholics (T 1780); Charles Butler, Historical Memoirs respecting the English, Irish and Scottish Catholics (London, 1819); T.

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  • See Judah P. Benjamin, by Pierce Butler (Philadelphia, 1907, with a good bibliography).

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  • 4, containing an argument, in the manner of Bishop Butler, to show that adherence to apostolical succession is the safest course; No.

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  • The Breviary gives no legend; but in current works, such as Butler's Lives of the Saints, it is to the effect that "these holy martyrs seem.

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  • By the first marriage, with Jane Butler, there were four children, two of whom, Lawrence and Augustine, grew to manhood.

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  • His theory is a sort of reconciliation of utilitarianism with intuitionism, a position which he reached by studying Mill in combination with Kant and Butler.

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  • Butler (3(3 vols., London, 1896); Usener, Gotternamen (Bonn, 1896); Grant Allen, The Evolution of the Idea of God (London, 1897); Forlong, Short Studies in the Science of Comp. Religions (London, 1897); Lang, The Making of Religion (1898); Lyall, Asiatic Studies (2 vols., London, 1899); Baissac, Les Origines de la religion (Paris, 1899); Marillier, " Religion," Grande Encyclop. xxviii.

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  • Butler, "The Four Lakes Country" in Wisconsin Historical Society Collections, vol.

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  • Stead in 1885, as he had earlier supported Mrs Josephine Butler in a similar cause; he attacked the trade in alcohol; was an anti-vivisectionist; he advocated arbitration; and his vehement attacks on Sir Charles Dilke and Charles Stewart Parnell originated the phrase the "Nonconformist conscience."

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  • Other Utopias are the "Voyage en Salente" in Fenelon's Telemaque (1699); Etienne Cabet's Voyage en Icarie (1840); Bulwer Lytton's The Coming Race (1871); Samuel Butler's Erewhon (1872) and Erewhon Revisited (1901); Edward Bellamy's Looking Backward (1888); William Morris's News from Nowhere (1890); H.

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  • Butler, The Lombard Communes (1906).

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  • The misdirected activity of the civil magistrate in the 17th century is illustrated by the familiar literature of Butler, Bunyan and others.

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  • JOSEPH BUTLER (1692-1752), English divine and philosopher, bishop of Durham, was born at Wantage, in Berkshire, on the 18th of May 1692.

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  • His father, a linen-draper of that town, was a Presbyterian, and it was his wish that young Butler should be educated for the ministry in that church.

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  • While at this academy Butler became dissatisfied with the principles of Presbyterianism, and after much deliberation resolved to join the Church of England.

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  • With great modesty and secrecy Butler, then in his twenty-second year, wrote to the author propounding certain difficulties with regard to the proofs of the unity and omnipresence of the Divine Being.

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  • Butler acknowledged that Clarke's reply satisfied him on one of the points, and he subsequently gave his adhesion to the other.

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  • In 1721 he had been given a prebend at Salisbury by Bishop Talbot, who on his translation to Durham gave Butler the living of Houghton-le-Skerne in that county, and in 1725 presented him to the wealthy rectory of Stanhope.

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  • For ten years Butler remained in perfect seclusion at Stanhope.

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  • In 1737 Queen Caroline died; on her deathbed she recommended Butler to the favour of her husband.

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  • George seemed to think his obligation sufficiently discharged by appointing Butler in 1738 to the bishopric of Bristol, the poorest see in the kingdom.

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  • The severe but dignified letter to Walpole, in which Butler accepted the preferment, showed that the slight was felt and resented.

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  • In 1747 the primacy was offered to Butler, who, it is said, declined it, on the ground that "it was too late for him to try to support a falling church."

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  • The story has not the best authority, and though the desponding tone of some of Butler's writings may give it colour, it is not in harmony with the rest of his life, for in 1750 he accepted the see of Durham, vacant by the death of Edward Chandler.

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  • Bishop Butler was never married.

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  • Butler was an earnest and deep-thinking Christian, melancholy by temperament, and grieved by what seemed to him the hopelessly irreligious condition of his age.

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  • And though there was a complete remedy just coming into notice, in the Evangelical revival, it was not of a kind that commended itself to Butler, whose type of mind was opposed to everything that savoured of enthusiasm.

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  • Yet Butler was keenly interested in those very miners of Kingswood among whom Wesley preached, and left £50o towards building a church for them.

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  • One is also often tempted away from the main course of the argument by the care and precision with which Butler formulates small points of detail.

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  • Butler did not enter the lists in the ordinary way.

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  • Without altogether eschewing Samuel Clarke's a priori system, Butler relies mainly on the inductive method, not professing to give an absolute demonstration so much as a probable proof.

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  • Butler is a typical instance of the English philosophical mind.

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  • In this emphatic declaration, that knowledge of the course of nature is merely probable, Butler is at one with Hume, who was a most diligent student of the bishop's works.

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  • What can come nearer Hume's celebrated maxim - "Anything may be the cause of anything else," than Butler's conclusion, "so that any one thing whatever may, for aught we know to the contrary, be a necessary condition to any other."

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  • It is this strong grasp of the imperfect character of our knowledge of nature and of the grounds for its limitation that makes Butler so formidable an opponent to his deistical contemporaries.

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  • The premises, then, with which Butler starts are the existence of God, the known course of nature, and the necessary limitation of our knowledge.

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  • That this is at least in great part Butler's object is plain from the slightest inspection of his work.

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  • Although Butler's work is peculiarly one of those which ought not to be exhibited in outline, for its strength lies in the organic completeness with which the details are wrought into the whole argument, yet a summary of his results will throw more light on the method than any description can.

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  • Keeping clearly in view his premises - the existence of God and the limited nature of knowledge - Butler begins by inquiring into the fundamental pre-requisite of all natural religion - the immortality of the soul.

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  • Now, Butler does not attempt to prove the truth of the doctrine; that proof comes from another quarter.

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  • However well grounded this reasoning may be, it altogether misses the point at which Butler aimed, and is indeed a misconception of the nature of analogical argument.

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  • Butler never attempts to prove that a future life regulated according to the requirements of ethical law is a reality; he only desires to show that the conception of such a life is not irreconcilable with what we know of the course of nature, and that consequently it is not unreasonable to suppose that there is such a life.

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  • Hume readily grants this much, though he hints at a formidable difficulty which the plan of the Analogy prevented Butler from facing, the proof of the existence of God.

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  • Butler seems willing to rest satisfied with his opponents' admission that the being of God is proved by reason, but it would be hard to discover how, upon his own conception of the nature and limits of reason, such a proof could ever be given.

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  • It has been said that it is no flaw in Butler's argument that he has left atheism as a possible mode of viewing the universe, because his work was not directed against the atheists.

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  • Butler, on the other hand, seeks to show that analogy leads us to believe that our future state will depend upon our present conduct.

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  • Butler could strengthen his argument only by bringing forward prominently the absolute requirements of the ethical consciousness, in which case he would have approximated to Kant's position with regard to this very problem.

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  • Here, again, Butler joins issue with his opponents.

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  • To show that such objections are invalid, and that a revelation is at least not impossible, Butler makes use mainly of his doctrine of human ignorance.

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  • It would be unfair to Butler's argument to demand from it answers to problems which had not in his time arisen, and to which, even if they had then existed, the plan of his work would not have extended.

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  • To Butler the Christian religion, and by that he meant the orthodox Church of England system, was a moral scheme revealed by a special act of the divine providence, the truth of which was to be judged by the ordinary canons of evidence.

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  • Throughout the whole of the Analogy it is manfest that the interest which lay closest to Butler's heart was the ethical.

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  • In these sermons Butler has made substantial contributions to ethical science, and it may be said with confidence, that in their own department nothing superior in value appeared during the long interval between Aristotle and Kant.

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  • In his ethics, as in his theology, Butler had constantly in view a' certain class of adversaries, consisting partly of the philosophic few, partly of the fashionably educated many, who all participated in one common mode of thinking.

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  • Cudworth and Clarke had tried to place ethics on a nobler footing, but their speculations were too abstract for Butler and not sufficiently "applicable to the several particular relations and circumstances1 of life."

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  • Ultimately, this view of nature, as the sphere of the realization of final causes, rests on a theological basis; but Butler does not introduce prominently into his ethics the specifically theological groundwork, and may be thought willing to ground his principle on experience.

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  • The answer to this question is to be obtained by an analysis of the facts of human nature, whence, Butler thinks, "it will as fully appear that this our nature, i.e.

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  • It is clear, therefore, that from this point of view the sum of practical morals might be given in Butler's own words - "that mankind is a community, that we all stand in a relation to each other, that there is a public end and interest of society, which each particular is obliged to promote."

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  • The threefold division into passions and affections, self-love and benevolence, and conscience, is Butler's celebrated analysis of human nature as found in his first sermon.

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  • This fruitful conception of man's ethical nature as an organic unity Butler owes directly to Shaftesbury and indirectly to Aristotle; it is the strength and clearness with which he has grasped it that gives peculiar value to his system.

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  • The special relation among the parts of our nature to which Butler alludes is the subordination of the particular passions to the universal principle of reflection or conscience.

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  • Butler, however, is by no means very explicit in his analysis of the functions to be ascribed to conscience.

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  • Butler's moral theory, like those of his English contemporaries and successors, is defective from not perceiving that the notion of duty can have real significance only when connected with the will or practical reason, and that only in reason which wills itself have we a principle capable of development into an ethical system.

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  • Bartlett, Memoirs of Butler (1839).

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  • The standard edition of Butler's works is that in 2 vols.

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  • Nicholas Murray Butler >>

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  • Fulk also strengthened the kingdom on the south; while his butler, Paganus, planted the fortress of Krak to the south of the Dead Sea, and helped to give the kingdom an access towards the Red Sea, he himself constructed Blanche Garde and other forts on the S.

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  • The city's industrial history dates from 18 20, when a small factory for the manufacture of scythes and sickles was set up. Natural gas, piped from Butler county, was early used here as a fuel in the iron mills.

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  • A castle was subsequently erected by James Butler, first lord palatine of Tipperary, of which the keep collapsed in 1868.

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  • John Conybeare's Defence of Revealed Religion, William Law's Case of Reason and, to a large extent, Butler's Analogy.

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  • Butler's note to Coke on Litt.

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  • His rough person and manners are the constant theme of ridicule in the royalist ballads, and he is caricatured in Butler's Hudibras and in the Parable of the Lion and Fox.

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  • BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BUTLER (1818-1893), American lawyer, soldier and politician, was born in Deerfield, New Hampshire, on the 5th of November 1818.

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  • At the time of the Baltimore riot which opened the Civil War, Butler, as a brigadier-general in the state militia, was sent by Governor John A.

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  • By his energetic and careful work Butler achieved his purpose without fighting, and he was soon afterwards made major-general, U.S.V.

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  • In the conduct of tactical operations Butler was almost uniformly unsuccessful, and his first action at Big Bethel, Va., was a humiliating defeat for the National arms. Later in 1861 he commanded an expeditionary force, which, in conjunction with the navy, took Forts Hatteras and Clark, N.C. In 1862 he commanded the force which occupied New Orleans.

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  • New Orleans was unusually healthy and orderly during the Butler regime.

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  • As a politician he excited bitter opposition, and was charged, apparently with justice, with corruption and venality in conniving at and sharing the profits of illicit trade with the Confederates carried on by his brother at New Orleans and by his brother-in-law in the department of Virginia and North Carolina, while General Butler was in command.

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  • Butler: Butler's Book (New York, 1893), to be used with caution as regards facts.

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  • Charles Butler >>

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  • Before his marriage he had been contracted to Lady Eleanor Butler, and this was alleged by Richard III.

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  • DANIEL WOLSEY VOORHEES (1827-1897), American lawyer and political leader, was born in Butler county, Ohio, on the 26th of September 1827, of Dutch and Irish descent.

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  • Oxford he did not find wholly congenial to his intensely earnest spirit, but he read hard, and, as he afterwards said, "Plato, Aristotle, Butler, Thucydides, Sterne, Jonathan Edwards, passed like the iron atoms of the blood into my mental constitution."

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  • A worse fault is the vTCXo,uveta, or, to borrow Butler's expression, the Cat-andPuss dialogue, which abounds.

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  • Douglas and Andrew P. Butler, up to the scorn of the world as the Don Quixote and Sancho Panza of " the harlot, Slavery."

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  • Brooks (1819-1857), a congressman from South Carolina, suddenly confronted Sumner as he sat writing at his desk in the Senate chamber, denounced his speech as a libel upon his state and upon Butler, his relative, and before Sumner, pinioned by his desk, could make the slightest resistance, rained blow after blow upon his head, till his victim sank bleeding and unconscious upon the floor.

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  • Other educational institutions of college rank include Vincennes University (non-sectarian), at Vincennes; Hanover College (1833, Presbyterian), at Hanover; Wabash College (1832, non-sectarian), at Crawfordsville; Franklin College (1837, Baptist), at Franklin; De Pauw University (1837, Methodist Episcopal), at Greencastle; Butler University (1855, Christian), at Indianapolis; Earlham College (1847, Friends), at Richmond; Notre Dame University (1842, Roman Catholic), at Notre Dame; Moore's Hill College (r856, Methodist Episcopal), at Moore's Hill; the University of Indianapolis (nonsectarian), a loosely affiliated series of schools at Indianapolis, centring around Butler University; and Rose Polytechnic Institute (1883, non-sectarian), at Terre Haute.

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  • But if Harding the Berkeley ancestor be the Harding who, as the queen's butler, witnesses King Edward's Waltham charter of 1062, his dates seem strangely apart from those of Robert his son, dead a hundred and eight years later.

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  • For the son, the notice in Athenae oxonienses, an abridgment of his autobiographical Historical Relation of his own life, published by Alban Butler in 1 795, and A.

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  • Bishop Butler stands by himself in lonely greatness.

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  • The remainder of the book is concerned for the most part with the probabilities on which human life practically turns, as he and Butler are fond of reminding us.

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  • William Butler Yeats >>

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  • Moreover, the substance of Shaftesbury's main argument was adopted by Butler, though it could not pass the scrutiny of that powerful and cautious intellect without receiving important modifications and additions.

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  • The view, however, to which he gave audacious expression, that moral regulation is something alien to the natural man, and imposed on him from without, seems to have been very current in the polite society of his time, as we learn both from Berkeley's Alciphron and from Butler's more famous sermons.

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  • The view of " human nature " against which Butler preached was not exactly Mandeville's, nor was it properly to be called 2 Three classes of impulses are thus distinguished by Shaftesbury: - (i) " Natural Affections," (2) " Self-affections," and (3) " Unnatural Affections."

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  • Hobbist, although Butler fairly treats it as having a philosophical basis in Hobbes's psychology.

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  • To meet this view Butler does not content himself, as is sometimes carelessly supposed, with insisting on the natural claim to authority of the conscience which his opponent repudiated as artificial; he adds a subtle and effective argument ad hominem.

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  • But has not self-love also, by Butler's own account, a similar authority, which may come into conflict with that of conscience?

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  • Butler fully admits this, and, in fact, grounds on it an important criticism of Shaftesbury.

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  • But to Butler's more cautious mind the completeness of this harmony did not seem sufficiently demonstrable to be taken as a basis of moral teaching; he has at least to contemplate the possibility of a man being convinced of the opposite; and he argues that unless we regard conscience as essentially authoritative - which is not implied in the term " moral sense " - such a man is really bound to be vicious; " since interest, one's own happiness, is a manifest obligation."

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  • Butler's ordered polity of impulses turns out to be a polity with two independent governments.

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  • Butler does not deny this, so far as mere claim to authority is concerned; 1 but he maintains that, the dictates of conscience being clear and certain, while the calculations of self-interest lead to merely probable conclusions, it can never be practically reasonable to disobey the former, even apart from any proof which religion may furnish of the absolute coincidence of the two in a future life.

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  • This dualism of governing principles, conscience and self-love, in Butler's system, and perhaps, too, his revival of the Platonic conception of human nature as an ordered and governed community of impulses, is perhaps most nearly antici pated in Wollaston's Religion of Nature Delineated (1722).

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  • Wollaston's theory of moral evil as consisting in the practical contradiction of a true proposition, closely resembles the most paradoxical part of Clarke's doctrine, and was not likely to approve itself to the strong common sense of Butler; but his statement of happiness or pleasure as a " justly desirable " end at which every rational being " ought " to aim corresponds exactly to Butler's conception of self-love as a naturally governing impulse; while' the " moral arithmetic " with which he compares pleasures and pains, and endeavours to make the notion of happiness quantitatively precise, is an anticipation of Benthamism.

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  • There is another side of Shaftesbury's harmony which Butler was ultimately led to oppose in a more decided manner, - the opposition, namely, between conscience or the moral sense and the social affections.

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  • In the Sermons, indeed (1729), Butler seems to treat conscience and calm benevolence as permanently allied though distinct principles, but in the Dissertation on Virtue, appended to the Analogy (1739), he maintains that the conduct dictated by conscience will often differ widely from that to which mere regard for the production of happiness would prompt.

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  • The argument in Butler's dissertation was probably directed chiefly against Hutcheson, who in his Inquiry Hutcheson.

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  • The identification is slightly qualified in Hutcheson's posthumously published System of Moral Philosophy (1755), in which the general view of Shaftesbury is more fully developed, with several new psychological distinctions, including Butler's, separation of " calm " benevolence - as well as, after Butler, " calm self-love " - from the " turbulent " passions, selfish or social.

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  • Hutcheson follows Butler again in laying stress on the regulating and controlling function of the moral sense; but he still regards " kind affections " as the'principal objects of moral approbation - the " calm" and " extensive " affections being preferred to the turbulent and narrow - together with the desire and love of moral excellence which is ranked with universal benevolence, the two being equally worthy and necessarily harmonious.

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  • Only in a secondary sense is approval due to certain " abilities and dispositions immediately connected with virtuous affections," as candour, veracity, fortitude, sense of honour; while in a lower grade still are placed sciences and arts, along with even bodily skills and gifts; indeed, the approbation we give to these is not strictly moral, but is referred to the " sense of decency or dignity," which (as well as the sense of honour) is to be distinguished from 1 In a remarkable passage near the close of his eleventh sermon Butler seems even to allow that conscience would have to give way to self-love, if it were possible (which it is not) that the two should come into ultimate and irreconcilable conflict.

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  • On the one hand, he speaks of moral approbation as derived from " humanity and benevolence," while expressly recognizing, after Butler, that there is a strictly disinterested element in our benevolent impulses (as also in hunger, thirst, love of fame and other passions).

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  • It was obvious, too, that this reaction might take place in either of the two lines of thought, which, having been peacefully allied in Clarke and Cumberland, had become distinctly opposed to each other in Butler and Hutcheson.

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  • Price further follows Butler in distinguishing the perception of merit and demerit in agents as another accompaniment of the perception of right and wrong in actions; the former being, however, only a peculiar species of the latter, since, to perceive merit in any one is to perceive that it is right to reward him.

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  • Not that he repudiates the obligation either of rational benevolence or self-love; on the contrary, he takes more pains than Butler to demonstrate the reasonableness of either principle.

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  • Finally, Price, writing after the demonstration by Shaftesbury and Butler of the actuality of disinterested impulses in human nature, is bolder and clearer than Cudworth or Clarke in insisting that right actions are to be chosen because they are right by virtuous agents as such, even going so far as to lay down that an act loses its moral worth in proportion as it is done from natural inclination.

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  • This is partly due to the fact that Reid builds more distinctly than Price on the foundation laid by Butler; especially in his acceptance of that duality of governing principles which we have noticed as a cardinal point in the latter's doctrine.

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  • Reid considers " regard for one's good on the whole " (Butler's self-love) and " sense of duty " (Butler's conscience) as two essentially distinct and co-ordinate rational principles, though naturally often comprehended under the one term, Reason.

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  • He does not with Price object to its being called the " moral sense," provided we understand by 1 It is to be observed that whereas Price and Stewart (after Butler) identify the object of self-love with happiness or pleasure, Reid conceives this " good " more vaguely as including perfection and happiness; though he sometimes uses " good " and happiness as convertible terms, and seems practically to have the latter in view in all that he says of self-love.

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  • Bain, Mental Science, pp. 422, seq.) A similar incompleteness in the statement of moral principles is found if we turn to Reid's disciple, Dugald Stewart, whose Philosophy of the Active and Moral Powers of Man (1828) contains the general view of Butler and Reid, and to some extent that of Price, - expounded with more fulness and precision, but without important original additions or modifications.

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  • In this way the utilitarian method is freed from the subversive tendencies which Butler and others had discerned in it; as used by Paley, it merely explains the current moral and jural distinctions, exhibits the obvious basis of expediency which supports most of the received rules of law and morality and furnishes a simple solution, in harmony with common sense, of some perplexing casuistical questions.

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  • In the ethical discussion of Shaftesbury and sentimental moralists generally this question drops naturally out of sight; and the cautious Butler tries to exclude its perplexities as far as possible from the philosophy of practice.

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  • The exclusion of private happiness from the ends at which it is a duty to aim contrasts strikingly with the view of Butler and Reid, that man, as a rational being, is under manifest obligation " to seek his own interest.

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  • (1599) Details are also given in Ribadeneyra's Flos Sanctorum and in Alban Butler's Lives of the Saints.

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  • James Butler, eldest son of Edmund, earl of Carrick, became earl of Ormonde and palatine of Tipperary in 1328.

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  • Conspicuous among Henry VII.'s adherents in Ireland were the citizens of Waterford, who, with the men of Clonmel, Callan, Fethard and the Butler connexion generally, were prepared to take the field in his favour.

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  • [From Anglo-Norman Invasion] Butler and Geraldine, O'Neill and O'Donnell, continued to spill each other's blood, but the feudal and tribal systems were alike doomed.

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  • C. Butler (1836-1909), and the work of the constitutional convention of 1895.

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  • Humes Spain, its Greatness an~ Decay,1479-1788(Cambridge, 1898) and Modern Spain,1788-1898(Story of the Nations Series, 1899), and Butler Clarke~ Modern Spain,1815-1898(Cambridge, 1906).

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  • David Butler (impeached and removed from office 1871).

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  • Charles Merivale was at Harrow School (1818 to 1824) under Dr Butler.

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  • With Oliver Wolcott and Richard Butler he negotiated a treaty with the Six Nations, signed at Fort Stanwix on the 22nd of October 1784, and with George Clark and Richard Butler a treaty with the Wyandot, Delaware, Chippewa and Ottawa Indians, signed at Ft.

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  • Butler, The Aborigines of Tasmania (2nd ed.

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  • Butler, Charles George Gordon (1889); Archibald Forbes, Chinese Gordon (1884); edited by A.

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  • C. Butler may be found in the Downside Review (1893).

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  • The successful novelist, who is living comfortably with his fussy butler, decided to contemplate marriage.

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  • Graham Henry's departure Henry's sad adieu Eddie Butler: Graham Henry was billed as the savior of Welsh rugby.

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  • The force of this criterion is best expressed in Bishop Butler's famous aphorism, " Probability is the very guide of life.

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  • No butler opened the door to her, no lavish banquets were given in her honor.

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  • After much spirited bidding around the ring she was finally knocked down to RA & MD Butler of Thatcham.

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  • Brewery: tower brewery: tower brewery, 1873, for William Butler.

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  • Under Richard Butler, UNSCOM had indeed allowed itself to become a vehicle for US political brinkmanship and intelligence gathering.

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  • butler's pantry, fittings including a 160 bottle champagne fridge.

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  • butler's sink and washing machine.

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  • hire a butler, a masseuse, or fend off an obsessed fan.

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  • You can pack our things, " said the butler.

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  • Ted Cassidy played the butler in which US comedy of the 1960s?

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  • THE BOTTOM LINE Doubles from £ 140 including butler; terraced suites from £ 215; breakfast from £ 10.50 for continental.

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  • Can we have the butler in for a moment?

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  • butler called Wilson which was a detached arm that pandered to his every whim.

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  • The Earl was usually opposed by Lady Constance and aided by his faithful butler, Beach (Stanley Holloway ).

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  • Would you read the book written by royal butler Paul Burrell?

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  • December 4 th 1833 Died at Gt Cornard aged 69, Robert Hitchens, former butler to William Jennings of Acton Place.

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  • Verse 23 of chapter 40: ' Yet did not the chief butler remember Joseph, but he forgot him ' .

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  • For the ultimate in personalized indulgence, select suites include the services of a personal butler who will attend to your every whim.

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  • Your own private butler is there to ensure personalized service at all times.

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  • butler sink complete with Franke tap is inset into the granite worktop.

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  • More about butler service suites with butler service suites with butler service List of butler duties Personalize your butler service Relax, unwind and pamper yourself.

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  • butler service, plasma TVs.

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  • butler style sink unit with tiled splashbacks.

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  • Originally posted by claud butler England have only a a marginally better chance of winning this World Cup than Scotland.

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  • The main help he has to deal with this is the family butler, Alfred Pennyworth.

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  • Website: British Medical Journal Prescribing for acne and candidiasis of the skin Courtenay M and Butler M. candidiasis of the skin Courtenay M and Butler M. Candidiasis of the skin and acne.

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  • cheaper to produce than Lambert and Butler.

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  • But Rab Butler genuinely believed that there should be a relaxation in laws which he once described as ' Victorian corsetry ' .

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  • Simon Butler, prosecuting counsel from Cornwall & Hackney appeared to be very uncomfortable with Sunderland's vicious attack.

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  • cracker of a butler.

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  • defaceed by: Tony Butler | 05 May 2006 at 09:59 AM So defacing a ballot paper is an offense?

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  • Having the test for frontotemporal dementia by Louise Butler I have two memories of my grandad.

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  • following the dissolution the property was granted to James Butler, Earl of Ormond.

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  • Steve Jones sent a fierce drive sliding across the slippery surface drenched by a downpour which keeper Lee Butler saved.

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  • Myron Butler with his 12-strong vocal ensemble looks great in their white robes of righteousness!

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  • flagship brand of Lambert & Butler maintained its leadership with share of 16% .

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  • A modern butler sink and matching vitreous enamel drainer, exposed 'A ' frame and hip beams and a slate flagstone floor.

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  • footmane same moment the butler and several footmen ran in from the hall.

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  • Thinking of the 18 th century I am tempted to agree with Butler's attack on psychological hedonism.

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  • It is also worth noting that John Washington Butler, the author of the Act, was far from being a narrow-minded backwoods hick.

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  • But I stuffed the bag into my plain black knapsack while walking from the car to Butler's front door.

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  • Cooking oils that due to begin emotions thereby lessening star caron butler.

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  • Professor Butler is a functional linguist rather than a translation scholar, so the viewpoint taken will necessarily be a primarily linguistic one.

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  • Nearby is the utility or butler's pantry, fittings including a 160 bottle champagne fridge.

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  • Book a cheeky butler with your Pamper Party and receive a free treatment polecats lessons for your hen party at home.

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  • Butler also became involved in the campaign against child prostitution.

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  • Puritan ministers visited both Savage and Butler in the condemned cells in the run up to their hangings.

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  • sayn the potting shed a butler is said to have hanged himself from the rafters.

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  • so you know why the butler looked so shifty the night of the party.

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  • It has a white butler sink, wood-effect vinyl floor and space at one end for a large table and chairs.

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  • spirited bidding around the ring she was finally knocked down to RA & MD Butler of Thatcham.

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  • I should think Dr. Butler or any other fat English Divine would take two utter strangers into his library and show them the way!

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  • Butler's fine of a little under a pound in 1881 is likely to have been smaller than his gross takings for that day.

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  • He's joined by the trusty twosome of David Butler and Robert MacKenzie at the swingometer.

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  • Harvey teed up Richard Butler, but he was crudely upended on the edge of the box by Paris.

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  • Butler is down on bed-rock, and become very valuable, and there's nobody in the habit.. .

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  • Every landing was now noisy with servants, maids sped upstairs, flunkeys sped down, a butler waddled in a circle.

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  • Wavelet methods make this possible and good preliminary results have already been achieved using harmonic wavelet methods make this possible and good preliminary results have already been achieved using harmonic wavelets (Newland & Butler, 1998 ).

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  • On the 3rd of July 1778, while a considerable number of the able-bodied men were absent in the Connecticut service, a motley force of about 400 men and boys under Colonel Zebulon Butler were attacked and defeated near Kingston in the "battle of Wyoming" by about I 100 British, Provincial (Tory) and Indian troops under Major John Butler, and nearly three-fourths were killed or taken prisoners and subsequently massacred.

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  • Although this argument has the support of such great names as Butler and Kant, yet it will repel many minds as an appeal to the motive of self-interest.

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  • The author died 1672, and left the book unfinished; but the language of the title occurs in the first sentence; so it is undoubtedly Wilkins's, as well as sanctioned by his editor and connexion through marriage, Tillotson, afterwards the archbishop. We meet with " Natural Religion " again in Samuel Clarke's works, and notably in Bishop Joseph Butler's Analogy (1736).

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  • It is Clarke's defence of free will, Clarke's idealist theory of eternal " fitness " as the basis of ethical distinctions, perhaps Clarke's teaching on immortality, that Butler regards as " the common known arguments " and authoritative enunciations of truth in the regions of philosophy or Natural Theology.'

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  • Deists believed in a God of unmixed benevolence; Butler's contention is that justice, punishment, hell-fire itself are credible in their similarity to the known experiences of man's life upon earth.

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  • Emphasis on moral motives is plain in Kant's theism as in Butler's.

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  • - Two sets of writers have been considered: - first, the greater philosophers, who have incidentally furthered theism (Socrates, Plato, Aristotle, the Stoics, Descartes, Locke, Kant, Hegel, Mill, Lotze), or opposed it (Epicurus, Spinoza, Hume, Kant, Hegel, Mill, Spencer); and, secondly, the deliberate champions of theism - Cicero (especially in the De Natura Deorum), Philo, Raymond of Sabunde (in a sense), Wolff, Butler (in a sense), Paley, and a host of English and German 18th-century authors, who chiefly handle the Design argument; then recent writers like R.

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  • Joseph Butler, a very original, careful and honest thinker, lifts controversy with deists from details to principles in his Analogy of Religion both Natural and Revealed to the Constitution and Course of Nature (1736).

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  • The leader in speculative philosophy is Immanuel Kant, though he includes many agnostic elements, and draws the inference (which some things in the letter of Butler might seem to warrant) that the essence of Christianity is an ethical theism.

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  • Abbott (Philomythus, and elsewhere) suspect Newman of a sceptical leaven and extend the criticism to Butler's doctrine of " probability."

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  • - Omitting the Christian fathers as remote from the present day, we recognize as works of genius Pascal's Pensees and Butler's Analogy, to which we might add J.

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  • Butler's British Birds with their Nests and Eggs (6 vols., 1896), the various -editions of Howard Saunders's Manual of British Birds, and Lord Lilford's beautifully illustrated Coloured Figures of the Birds of the British Islands (1885-1897).

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  • See Ethics; also Butler, Joseph; and compare the "moral sense" doctrine of Shaftesbury.

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  • by his nephew Charles Butler (London, 1799); and Joseph Gillow's Bibliographical Dictionary of English Catholics, vol.

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  • There was another palace of still more wonderful character, built by the presbyter's father in obedience to a heavenly command, in the city of Bribric. Should it be asked why, with all this power and splendour, he calls himself merely "presbyter," this is because of his humility, and because it was not fitting for one whose sewer was a primate and king, whose butler an archbishop and king, whose chamberlain a bishop and king, whose master of the horse an archimandrite and king, whose chief cook an abbot and king, to be called by such titles as these.

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  • m., and the western coalfield, which is in Henderson, Union, Webster, Daviess, Hancock, McLean, Ohio, Hopkins, Butler, Muhlenberg and Christian counties, and has an area of 5800 sq.

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  • Buckle has the idea that the two principal works of Smith, the Theory of Moral Sentiments and the Wealth of Nations, are mutually complementary parts of one great scheme, in which human nature is intended to be dealt with as a whole - the former exhibiting the operation of the benevolent feelings, the latter of what, by a singular nomenclature, inadmissible since Butler wrote, he calls "the passion of selfishness."

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  • It is, however, clear that from his earliest years he began to speculate upon the nature of knowledge in the abstract, and its concrete applications, as in theology, and that with this object he studied largely the writings of Cicero and Seneca and recent English philosophers (especially Locke, Berkeley and Butler).

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  • (See Butler.) The success of the Essays, though hardly great enough to satisfy his somewhat exorbitant cravings, was a great encouragement to him.

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  • C. Butler) - these works are to be found in Latin in Rosweyd's Vitae Patrum (Migne, Patrol Lat.

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  • Butler, The Arab Conquest of Egypt (Oxford, 1902); for the period before the Fatimites, Wustenfeld, Die Statthalter von Agypten, in Abhandlungen der koniglichen Gesellschaft der Wissenschaften In Göttingen, vols.

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  • See James Parton, Butler in New Orleans (New York, 1863), which, however, deals inadequately with the charges brought against Butler; and The Autobiography and Personal Reminiscences of Major-General B.

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  • Bethany College, at Bethany, West Virginia, was chartered in 1840, and Alexander Campbell, who had founded it as Buffalo Seminary, was its president until his death in 1866; other colleges founded by the sect are: Kentucky University, Lexington, Ky.; Hiram College, Hiram, Ohio (1850, until 1867 known as Western Reserve Eclectic Institute); Butler College, Indianapolis, Indiana (1855); Christian University, Canton, Missouri (1851; coeducational); Eureka College, in Woodford county, Illinois (1855 coeducational); Union Christian College, Merom, Ind.

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  • On her way past the butler's pantry she told them to set a samovar, though it was not at all the time for tea.

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  • "You can't, Miss, we have tried to," said the butler's assistant.

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  • She packed, repacked, pressed, made the butler's assistant and Petya--whom she had drawn into the business of packing--press on the lid, and made desperate efforts herself.

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  • In the potting shed a butler is said to have hanged himself from the rafters.

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  • So you know why the butler looked so shifty the night of the party.

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  • I should think Dr. Butler or any other fat English Divine would take two utter strangers into his library and show them the way !

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  • Crichton, the butler, performs a subservient role.

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  • Butler 's fine of a little under a pound in 1881 is likely to have been smaller than his gross takings for that day.

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  • He 's joined by the trusty twosome of David Butler and Robert MacKenzie at the swingometer.

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  • The Irons exploited space and forced Steve Butler to make a series of upfield clearances.

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  • Butler is down on bed-rock, and become very valuable, and there 's nobody in the habit...

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  • Wavelet methods make this possible and good preliminary results have already been achieved using harmonic wavelets (Newland & Butler, 1998).

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  • A new head butler was hired to steward the maids and cooks.

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  • This includes Allamakee, Benton, Black Hawk, Polk, Linn, Butler, Hardin, Iowa, Jasper, and Franklin, as well as several other counties in the state of Iowa.

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  • A cardholder might select a special hotel suite and the services of a personal butler to cater to their every need.

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  • The story begins in the spring of 1994, when Daniel Spiegelman dismantles a wall in Columbia University's Butler Library, steals books and then escapes to Europe with roughly $1.8 million in rare books, letters and manuscripts.

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  • Butler after beating him in a shooting competition, and the two lived in Cincinnati before joining Buffalo Bill's Wild West Show.

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  • LoveToKnow talks to designer Wells Butler about her Primp Girls clothing line to leanr more about the styles, concept, and inspirations behind the line.

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  • Wells Butler (WB): I started Primp soon after I graduated from the Fashion Institute of Design and Merchandising (FIDM).

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  • Oceania Cruises operates with a distinctly casual, relaxed atmosphere, though passengers in higher level suites are truly pampered with more luxurious facilities and attentive butler service.

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  • The band consists of guitarist and vocalist Jon Foreman, bass guitar player Tim Foreman, drummer Chad Butler, guitar player Drew Shirley and guitar/keyboard player Jerome Fontamillas.

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  • Butler made famous the tricolor grape-inspired motif, and the artistry continued through familial generations.

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  • F.L. Thorpe, Butler's grandson, greatly expanded the innovative designs of his grandfather.

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  • You can see a chart of this setting at The Butler's Guild.

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  • Hepatitis B Foundation. 700 East Butler Avenue, Doylestown, PA 18901-2697.

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  • Shear Movement is both owned and managed by Sandra Butler, whose experience in the hair care industry is markedly long and notable.

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  • Sandra Butler is an expert when it comes to shaping, moisturizing, and maintaining black hair as well as incorporating new and ingenious color schemes.

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  • If you are an African American individual living in the Washington DC area who fears that there is little you can do to dress-up your hair, Butler's artistic vision is the remedy for your despair.

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  • Sandra Butler has certainly made a name for herself in the way of black hair styling.

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  • The official Shear Movement site offers a photo gallery where potential customers can review the highlights of Butler's vision.

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  • Whether dealing with long or cropped hair, Butler and her staff are sure to find a flattering style for each of her patrons.

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  • Ask your mortgage question here and Tamsen Butler will assist you in understanding the intricacies of the lending process.

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  • Butler Webs has an assortment of Christmas poems written by amateur poets who have volunteered to share their work.

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  • Frida's Taqueria and Grill is situated at the heart of the village in the historic Butler House.

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  • If you have trouble finding your keys, money or lipstick in your purse, it's time to get organized with Butler Bags.

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  • Organizer bags are all the rage right now, so LoveToKnow went right to one of the most popular designers of organizer handbags, Jen Groover of Butler Bags.

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  • Stumbling into the fashion arena, the Butler Bag came into existence because of my desire to solve a universal problem.

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  • Please explain to our readers, who may not have seen a Butler Bag yet, why your handbags help with this problem...

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  • The Butler Bags' interior design is compartmentalized so that all your belongings stand straight up; you have a bird's eye view of everything in your bag without digging, just like you can see your silverware in your utensil tray.

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  • Currently we offer four styles of the Butler Bag, but we have many, many more styles and lines launching in the very near future.

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  • JG: We offer Hybrid Butler Bags which is a style that most busy business women, moms, and people who live in the city would use.

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  • JG: Our best seller in the accessories category is the Butler Bangles.

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  • The Butler BYSOG line is a collaborative line that has an edgy, urban, "So-Ho" feel to it.

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  • The Butler Baby bag line will bring new mothers the ultimate in fashion and function for not just their stuff but their babies belongings as well.

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  • You can purchase Butler Bags at butlerbag.com and other fine retailers.

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  • Butler Bag: By design, this is easily the most stylish, fashion-savvy organizer bag of the bunch.

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  • Available in a number of designs and colors, Butler bags unite glamour and utility.

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  • Butler Bag: The Butler Bag is one of the more intriguing additions to the handbag world in recent years.

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  • The exception may be the aforementioned Butler Bag; it certainly qualifies as an organizer purse, but its interior contains a well-edited organizer that holds everything with ease.

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  • Butler Bags: For those who want a spicier leather organizer handbag, Butler is it.

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  • Ask Jeeves was created in the 1990s as a user-friendly search engine served by a butler named Jeeves.

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  • With the help of butler, Alfred, Bruce sets out to use his savings to fight crime.

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  • The Aristocats (1970): A pampered cat from Paris is kidnapped by the owner's butler once it comes to light that the rich former opera star plans to leave her possessions to her cats when she dies.

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  • She has to find her way back home and expose the butler's plan to get his hands on his owner's money.

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  • This is the classic story of selfish, beautiful, and empowered Scarlett O'Hara and the man she loves but won't admit it, Rhett Butler, and it's adapted from Margaret Mitchell's only novel.

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  • Ayer came in possession of the specimen after being asked by Lynn Butler, a former student, to help identify a strange animal that had been invading the barn of the man's cousin.

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  • Taxidermist Jerry Ayer of Blanco, Texas presents a strange animal that came to him via Lynn Butler, a former student at his taxidermy school.

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  • The animal was discovered after Butler set out poison to get rid of a strange animal that had been disturbing his barn at night.

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  • Are you interested in learning more about Austin Butler on Life Unexpected?

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  • Austin Butler debuted as a recurring character on The CW's Life Unexpected in the spring of 2010.

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  • Austin Butler returned as a recurring character for season two of the series.

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  • Actor Austin Butler sat down with Love To Know Soap Operas to discuss Jones' interest in Lux, the Cassidy family and Life Unexpected.

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  • Austin Butler portrays Jones, the high school quarterback who is one of two romantic interests for the titular character.

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  • Austin Butler shares his feelings about Jones, Lux, his work with Ashley Tisdale (Hellcats) and more.

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  • Austin Butler (AB): Not sure - I've done four so far.

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  • Prior to Life Unexpected, Butler appeared in Ned's Declassified School Survival Guide, Zoey 101, Hannah Montana, iCarly, Ruby and the Rockits and The Wizards of Waverly Place.

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  • Of course, you can also watch Austin Butler on Life Unexpected any time his character appears in the story line.

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  • Clock Radio Weather Butler: Yet another timekeeping treasure from the Sharper Image.

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  • Highland Yoga in Butler, NJ, is another facility that offers yoga teacher certification.

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  • The band's double A side single release 'You're Gonna Lose Us/ The Wrong Way To Be' in December 2005 saw a collaboration with the now disbanded Suede's guitarist Bernard Butler.

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  • Butler produced the utterly catchy 'You're Gonna Lose Us', featured on the single.

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  • She played guitar for the band even when Bernard Butler joined the group, but soon left Suede when her relationship with Anderson ended.

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  • When contestants won dates, they were presented a "date menu" by Niles, Megan's "butler."

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  • With the help of his faithful childhood guardian and butler, Alfred, and Wayne Enterprises employee, Lucious Fox, he creates his alter-ego, Batman, and begins his fight.

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  • Other classic Batman characters are also present, Bruce's trusty butler, Alfred, Commissioner Gordon and district attorney, Harvey Dent to name a few, though none shine as much as the Joker.

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  • Household robots made to be a butler or maid will facilitate the "couch potato".

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  • fol., Verona, 1745) contains the De Benedictionibus, the Apologies, the 1 On this work see Dom Butler in Texts and Studies, vi.

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  • Butler, in regard to foreign governments, and reversed all those decisions to the entire satisfaction of the administration.

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  • The head butler, napkin on arm, was scanning the setting of the table, making signs to the footmen, and anxiously glancing from the clock to the door by which the prince was to enter.

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  • The butler opened it when she approached, and a maid stood waiting to take her coat.

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  • She emerged into the hallway in time to see a butler open the main door for Gio.

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  • A few minutes later in Uncle Sally's Galley on Butler Street, Fred was hiding behind his menu, embarrassed to be out in public before shaving.

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  • Butler (1905),.(1905),.

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  • Lectures on the History of Ancient Philosophy by William Archer Butler (1814-1848;(1814-1848; lecturer on moral philosophy at Trinity College, Dublin), the value of which was greatly enhanced by Thompson's notes.

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  • Although defeated in the early stages of the conflict, the Yankees or Connecticut settlers finally rallied in August 1771 and compelled the Pennsylvanians to retreat, and the war terminated with the defeat of Colonel William Plunket (1720-1791) and about 700 Pennsylvanians by a force of 300 Yankees under Colonel Zebulon Butler (1731-179, 5)5) in the battle of "Rampart Rocks" on the 25th of December 1775.

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  • Butler is opposing the psychological hedonism 2 of Hobbes.

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  • But Butler - for reasons satisfactory to himself, and eminently characteristic of the man; he hoped to conciliate his age!

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  • In all this, Butler was convinced that he was giving a simple statement of facts.

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  • And the inner mind of Butler has moral anchorage in the Analogy, quite as much as in the Sermons.

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  • Butler, Lives of the Saints, October 25th).

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  • Oldham wrote other satires, notably one "addressed to a friend about to leave the university," which contains a well-known description of the state of slavery of the private chaplain, and another "dissuading from poetry," describing the ingratitude shown to Edmund Spenser, whose ghost is the speaker, to Samuel Butler and to Abraham Cowley.

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  • Butler to Hatteras Inlet, in 1861; of General A.

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  • " It is an acknowledged historical fact," says Butler, " that Christianity offered itself to the world, and demanded to be received, upon the allegation - i.e.

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  • To the east of the Dead Sea, again, lay a second strip of territory, in which the great fortress was Krak (Kerak) of the Desert, planted somewhere about 1140 by the royal butler, Paganus, in the reign of Fulk of Jerusalem.

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  • The high degree of civilization then prevailing in the country is proved by its architectural remains dating from the early Christian centuries; the investigations of De Vogue, Butler and others, have shown that from the 1st to the 7th century there prevailed in north Syria and the Hauran a special style of architecture - partly, no doubt, following Graeco-Roman models, but also showing a great deal of originality in details.

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  • Johannesburg was in a ferment, while General Sir William Butler, who acted as high commissioner in Milner's absence, had allowed it to be seen that he did not take a favourable view of the Uitlander grievances.

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  • Butler, Wellington's Operations in the Peninsula, 1808-14 (London, 1904); Batty, Campaign of the Left Wing of the Allied Army in the Western Pyrenees and South of France, 1813-14 (London, 1823); Foy, Histoire de la guerre de la Peninsule, F&c., sous Napoleon (Paris and London, 1827); Lord Londonderry, Narrative of the Peninsular War, 1808-13 (London, 1829); R.

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  • Butler himself occupies a peculiar position in more respects than one.

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  • This reveals the empiricist temper, and points to an attempted empiricist solution of great problems. Butler holds that more ambitious philosophies are valid, but he shrinks from their use.

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  • Butler, "Birds of the Andamans and Nicobars" (Proc. Bombay Nat.

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  • - dwells so much upon the rewards of goodness, as bribes (we must almost say) to rational self-love, that some have called Butler himself an ethical hedonist; though his sermon on the " Love of God " ought surely to free him from that charge.

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