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cap

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cap

cap Sentence Examples

  • She twisted the cap from the bottle and held it out to him.

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  • arvensis, is probably a variety of the pasture mushroom; it grows in rings in woody places and under trees and hedges in meadows; it has a large scaly round cap, and the flesh quickly changes to buff or brown when cut or broken; the stem too is hollow.

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  • He doffed his Circassian cap to his master and looked at him scornfully.

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  • cap. iv.

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  • They wear a black cap, about 12 ft.

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  • I shall wear my lovely cap and my new riding dress.

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  • Even the root tip, which shows a certain differentiation into root cap and root apex, cannot be said to be a definite sense organ in the same way as the sense organs of an animal.

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  • Zach jerked suddenly, knocking his cap off and exposing a scalp full of red hair.

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  • He wore bathing trunks, a Phillies baseball cap and a t-shirt with the imprint "Eastern PA Century Bicycle Tour" and a date four years earlier.

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  • A true mushroom is never large in size; its cap very seldom exceeds 4, at most 5 inches.

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  • cap. x.

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  • Dean had forgotten the waiter saying Byrne also wore a baseball cap when he left the room.

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  • Getting over Brandon wasn't near as easy as getting her cap and stripes.

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  • Cynthia reached down and pulled the cap back on his head.

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  • I have only my cap to pin on.

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  • Dean was re-rolling the cap when he noticed the emblem.

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  • A townsman told me that when he met him sauntering through the village in his small close-fitting cap, and whistling to himself, he reminded him of a prince in disguise.

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  • 'Set my cap for him,' as they used to say.

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  • A stocky man with a baseball cap visor obscuring most of his face carried Molly in his arms.

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  • It consisted of a short skirted coat with rows of metal buttons, a tricoloured waistcoat and red cap, and became the popular dress of the Jacobins.

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  • Later traditions may be read in Carpzov's Introductio, pars 3, cap. xvi.

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  • The use of mercuric fulminate as a detonator dates from about 1814, when the explosive cap was invented.

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  • E is the ear-piece made of ebonite; F is a cap of the same material enclosing the receiver terminals, which are mounted upon the ebonite block G, attached to the distance piece I.

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  • To escape the smiling innkeeper role, he plodded barefoot out back to the small patio, fired up the barbeque, popped the cap on the first of the last three Fat Tire Ales and stretched out on Cynthia's chaise.

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  • Donald Ryland tipped his wool cap to her as he entered, still dripping snow on the kitchen floor.

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  • There, at the top, in tightly bundled robe and, yes, a Mother Goose stocking cap, stood Claire Quincy!

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  • They thought she was setting her cap for Bordeaux.

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  • - In the Western Church its actual form is that of a sort of folding cap consisting of two halves which, when not worn, lie flat upon each other.

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  • "Here's a cap, lads!" shouted a Preobrazhensk soldier, donning a shaggy French cap.

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  • An allied fungus peculiar to woods, with a less fleshy cap than the true mushroom, with hollow stem, and strong odour, has been described as a close ally of the pasture mushroom under the name of A.

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  • The stem is Lsolid and corky, much more solid than the flesh of the cap, and perfectly smooth, never being furnished with the slightest trace of a ring.

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  • - Portion of cyclosystem is covered by a cap or operthe corallum of A stylus culum.

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  • Zherkov, not removing his hand from his cap, turned his horse about and galloped off.

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  • A thousand times during that half-hour Rostov cast eager and restless glances over the edge of the wood, with the two scraggy oaks rising above the aspen undergrowth and the gully with its water-worn side and "Uncle's" cap just visible above the bush on his right.

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  • cervinus; it has a tall, solid, white, ringless stem and somewhat thin brown cap, furnished underneath with beautiful rose-coloured gills, which are free from the stem as in the mushroom, and which FIG.

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  • It consists of a white felt cap, a long white tunic bound with a red girdle, white linen trousers and opinki, or sandals.

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  • The head monkey at Paris puts on a traveller's cap, and all the monkeys in America do the same.

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  • He wore a flat gray cloth cap, a dingy wool-colored greatcoat, and cowhide boots.

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  • Natasha checked her first impulse to run out to her, and remained in her hiding place, watching--as under an invisible cap--to see what went on in the world.

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  • From behind the crystal decanters and fruit vases, the count kept glancing at his wife and her tall cap with its light-blue ribbons, and busily filled his neighbors' glasses, not neglecting his own.

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  • Roxanne had a set her cap for him and Adrienne had no intention of being the one to spoil her friends' plans.

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  • She screwed the cap tight and scowled back at him.

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  • Teacher bought me lovely new dress and cap and aprons.

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  • One more feather in my cap.

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  • Everything's here...but the bathing suit and ball cap.

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  • Then added, "Except the bathing suit—and his cap."

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  • Jeff loved his Phillies cap.

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  • The only things missing were the swim suit and baseball cap.

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  • The sec­ond, smaller knapsack contained a bulky sweater, rain gear, three sweatbands and a rolled up cap.

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  • It was a Philadelphia Phillies baseball cap.

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  • That was you who came out of his room and waved to the busboy—wearing Byrne's baseball cap.

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  • You made a mistake taking the Phillies baseball cap.

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  • She stepped into the cold, snowy day and pulled on a cap.

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  • 8 the ball bearings are shown unscrewed from the body of the log, with eye, cap and spindle.

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  • 6) for cleaning or renewal; the adjustment of the bearings is made by screwing up the cage cap b, locked by a special washer and the two screws a, a (figs.

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  • cap. 120).

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  • The priests deserted the Temple for the palaestra and the young nobles wore the Greek cap. The Jews of Jerusalem were enrolled as citizens of Antioch.

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  • From the first the white conical cap seems to have been decorated round the lower edge by a band or orphrey (circulus).

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  • Circlet and arches are richly chased and jewelled; they are filled out by a cap of stiff material, often red velvet, ornamented with pictures in embroidery or appliqué metal.

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  • All that we certainly know about his life is contained in three sentences of his history of the Goths (cap. 50), from which, among other particulars as to the history of his family, we learn that his grandfather Paria was notary to Candac, the chief of a confederation of Alans and other tribes settled during the latter half of the 5th century on the south of the Danube in the provinces which are now Bulgaria and the Dobrudscha.

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  • Get., cap. v.), and to send a son of the Gothic king Telephus to fight at the siege of Troy, with the ancestors of the Romans.

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  • His widow, however, bore a posthumous child, also named Germanus, of whom Jordanes speaks (cap. 60) as "blending the blood of the Anicii and the Amals, and furnishing a hope under the divine blessing of one day uniting their glories."

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  • cap. 3) - " Nullus hiatus est, nulla fractio, nulla dispersio formarum, invicem connexa sunt velut annulus annulo "; but it is almost clear that he was thinking only of a chain.

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  • The almuce was originally a head-covering only, worn by the clergy, but adopted also by the laity, and the German word Miitze, " cap," is later than the introduction of the almuce in church, and is derived from it (M.

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  • In numerous documents from the 12th to the 15th century the almucium is mentioned, occasionally as identical with the hood, but more often as a sort of cap distinct from it, e.g.

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  • By the 14th century two types of almucium were distinguished: (I) a cap coming down just over the ears; (2) a hood-like cap falling over the back and shoulders.

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  • The seventh part of the Opus Majus (De Morali Philosophia), not given in Jebb's edition, is noticed at considerable length in the Opus Tertium (cap. xiv.).

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  • To explode the charge an iron weight, known as a go-devil, was dropped into the well, and striking the disk exploded the cap and fired the torpedo.

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  • 6-9; Gibbon's Decline and Fall, cap. xl.

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  • The Malays wear a loose coat and trousers, and a cap or headkerchief, but the characteristic item of their costume is the sarong, a silk or cotton cloth about two yards long by a yard and a quarter wide, the ends of which are sewn together, a forming a kind of skirt.

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  • ix.; De Guerne, Mission scientifique du Cap Horn (1891),(1891), vol vi.; Michaelsen, Jahrb.

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  • cap. Ioi), confesses the error into which he thus fell.

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  • The larger species of fungi, such as the Agaricini and Polyporei, &c., are prepared for the herbarium by cutting a slice out of the centre of the plant so as to show the outline of the cap or pileus, the attachment of the gills, and the character of the interior of the stem.

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  • In it he discusses the "notes" which distinguish Catholic truth from heresy, and (cap. 2) lays down and applies the famous threefold test of orthodoxy - quod ubique, quod semper, quod ab omnibus credi-tum est.

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  • cap. xxi.

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  • cap. i.

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  • cap. 2), though it is likely that Eusebius had no other authority than the works of Clement.

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  • cap. ii.

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  • cap. xv.

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  • These parsissoks, elected at the rate of about one representative to 120 voters, wear a cap with a badge (a bear rampant), and aid the European members of the council in distributing the surplus profit apportioned to each district, and generally in advising as, to the welfare of that part of Greenland under their partial control.

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  • In general it is laid down (cap. i.) that the priest, in benedictions outside the Mass, shall be vested in surplice and stole, and shall give the blessing standing and bare-headed.

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  • In the blessing of the holy water (cap. ii.), the essential instrument of all benedictions, the object is clearly to establish its potency against evil spirits.

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  • cap. i I), an under tunic (linea), an upper tunic (dalmatica, tunica) and mantle (lacerna, byrrus).

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  • cap. 10, n.

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  • In the West the custom, long universal, of marking the seasons of the ecclesiastical year and the more prominent fasts and festivals by the colour of the vestments of clergy and altar dates, approximately, from the 12th century: the subject is mentioned (c. 1200) in the treatise of Innocent III., De sacro altaris mysterio (cap. 10), where the rules are laid down which are still essentially those of the Roman Church,' though the liturgical colours were only four, violet belonging to the category of black - as that of mourning.

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  • at Leipzig) the surplice is still worn; but the pastors now usually wear a barret cap, a black gown of the type worn by Luther himself, and white bands.

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  • The story of Hop's expedition is told in the Nouvelle description .du Cap de Bonne Esperance (Amsterdam, 1778).

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  • See also Campbell's Travels in South Africa (London, 1815), Arbousset and Daumas ' Relation d'un voyage d'exploration au nord-est de la colonie du Cap de Bonne Esperance en 1836 (Paris, 1842), and Farini's Through the Kalahari Desert (London, 1886).

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  • cap. 2) only seven orders, and yet maintains (cap. 4) the ecclesiastical hierarchy of bishops, priests and ministers, the bishops as successors of the Apostles holding the highest place.

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  • cap. 12) a subdeacon must have begun his twenty-second, a deacon his twenty-third, a priest his twenty-fifth year.

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  • Calvin states his views clearly in the fourth book of his Institutes, cap. iii.

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  • De corpore et sanguine Domini, cap. viii.

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  • The modern town, close to the ancient, is unimportant, though the canons of the cathedral have the privilege of wearing the mitre and cap pa magna at great festivals.

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  • Or it falls over the nape of the neck and is kept in position with a band; or again as a cloth cap has lappets to protect the ears.

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  • Probably the oldest head-dress is the circular close-fitting cap (plain or braided), which, according to Meyer, is of Sumerian (non-Semitic) origin.

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  • Very characteristic is the conical cap which, like the Persian hat (Gr.

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  • His head-dress was as distinctive as that of the high priest at Hierapolis, who wore a golden tiara and a purple dress, while the ordinary priests had a pilos (conical cap, also worn in Israel, Ex.

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  • A cap merely intended to cover in the hair and hold it together was called KEKpu¢aaos.

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  • Workmen wore a close-fitting felt cap (Taos).

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  • the relief of the Ara Pacis already referred to) consisted in such a cap (galerus) with an apex, or spike, of olive wood inserted in the crown.

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  • remains of an inner veil, that stretched from the stem to the edge of the cap and broke away from the cap as the latter expanded.

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  • They are beautiful objects in the autumn woods; Amanita muscaria, the fly fungus, formerly known as Agaricus muscarius, being especially remarkable by its bright red cap covered with white warts.

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  • On the 27th of August the king was cap settle- tured and sent to Cape Town.

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  • South Cap PAD0cIA.

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  • Each has a small calyx in the form of a shallow rim, sometimes five-lobed or toothed; five petals, which cohere by their tips and form a cap or hood, which is pushed off when the stamens are ripe; and five free stamens, placed opposite the petals and springing from a fleshy ring or disk surrounding the ovary; each bears a twocelled anther.

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  • These attachments, first invented by Jeremiah Howard, and described in the United States Patent Journal in 1858, are simply hydraulic rams fitted into the side or top caps of the mill, and pressing against the side or top brasses in such a manner as to allow the side or top roll to move away from the other rolls, while an accumulator, weighted to any desired extent, keeps a constant pressure on each of the rams. An objection to the top cap arrangement is, that if the volume or feed is large enough to lift the top roll from the cane roll, it will simultaneously lift it from the megass roll, so that the megass will not be as well pressed as it ought to be;' and an objection to the side cap arrangement on the megass roll as well as to the top cap arrangement is, that in case more canes are fed in at one end of the rolls than at the other, the roll will be pushed out farther at one end than at the other; and though it may thus avoid a breakdown of the rolls, it is apt, in so doing, to break the ends off the teeth of the crown wheels by putting them out of line with one another.

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  • cap. 5) we find the correlated problem of the image of the sun passing through a quadrilateral aperture always appearing round, and he further notes the lunated image of the eclipsed sun projected in the same way through the interstices of foliage or lattice-work.

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  • cap. 7) and figured by A.

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  • cap. 2), is very similar to Caesariano's - a darkened room, a pyramidal aperture towards the sun, and a whitened wall or white paper screens, but no lens.

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  • cap. 6.

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  • Having adopted the second of these alternatives, he was cap tured at Vienna in a mean disguise (December loth, 1192) and strictly confined in the duke's castle of Dürenstein.

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  • The frec end of the hilt was crowned with a metallic cap or pommel (kashira), the other extremity next the tsuba was embraced by an oval ring (fuchi), and in the middle was affixed on each side a special ornament called the menuki, all adapted in material and workmanship to harmonize with the guard.

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  • On the second occasion, under the guidance of his eldest son, the crown prince Gustavus, afterwards Gustavus III., he succeeded in overthrowing the tyrannous "Cap" senate, but was unable to make any use of his victory.

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  • cap. 67) and were very fashionable in the 15th and 16th centuries.

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  • Of equestrian rank, his name Pontius suggests a Samnite origin, and his cognomen in the gospels, pileatus (if derived from the pileus or cap of liberty), descent from a freedman.

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  • dentaries; some of the vertebrae in the lower region of the neck have strongly developed hypapophyses (not provided with a cap of enamel, as has often been asserted), which are directed forwards and pierce the oesophagus.

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  • 3; Robert Nisbet Bain, Scandinavia, cap. 4 (Cambridge, 1905).

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  • On the 1st, they marched in procession through the city, dressed in an embroidered tunic, a brazen breastplate and a peaked cap; each carried a sword by his side and a short staff in his right hand, with which the shield, borne on the left arm, was struck from time to time.

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  • On the obverse is generally the king, who, in the earlier coins at any rate, wears a long open coat, knee boots and a tall cap - clearly the costume of a nomad from the north.

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  • cap. 27), and he was one of the few officers concerned in the surrender who were retained at the remodelling of the army.

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  • cap. ii.; Cal.

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  • We know from Einhard (Vita Karoli, cap. xxix.) that the Frankish heroic ballads were drawn up in writing by Charlemagne's order, and it may be accepted as certain that he was himself the subject of many such during his lifetime.

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  • In large levels only the cap pieces for the roof are made of steel joists, but in smaller ones complete arches made of pieces of rails fish-jointed at the crown are used.

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  • It is composed of a circlet of gold, adorned with precious stones and pearls, heightened with fleurs-de-lys, and is raised above the circlet in the form of a cap which is opened in the middle, so that the lower part is crescentshaped; across this opening from front to back rises an arched fillet, enriched with pearls and surmounted by an orb, on which is a cross of pearls.

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  • 19 shows Queen Victoria's crown with raised arches and without the inner cap of estate, which since the reign of Henry VII.

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  • This was done by investing them with a sword, a cap of maintenance or estate, and with a circlet of gold set with precious stones, which was imposed on the head.

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  • Caxton in 1481 has "lapwynches" (Reynard the Fox, cap. 27).

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  • Henelii, Silesiographia renovata, cap. vi.

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  • In archaic art he was portrayed as a full-grown and bearded man, clothed in a long chiton, and often wearing a cap (Kvvij) or a broad-brimmed hat (74Tao-os), and winged boots.

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  • Vaupell, Rigskansler Gre y Griffenfeldt (Copenhagen, 1880-1882); Bain, Scandinavia, cap. x.

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  • cap. 29) describes it as extending from the Rhine and the confines of the Treviri as far as the limits of the Nervii.

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  • The culminating summits of the ranges generally present the appearance of a flat, rounded swelling, and when they are crowned with glaciers, as many of them are, these shape themselves into what may be described as a mantle, a breastplate, or a flat cap, from which lappets and fringes project at intervals; nowhere do there exist any of the long, narrow, winding glacier tongues which are so characteristic of the Alps of Europe.

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  • Aristotle is commonly supposed to be the first author who mentions a parrot; but this is an error, for nearly a century earlier Ctesias in his Indica (cap. 3),2 under the name of fib-Taws (Bittacus), so neatly described a bird which could speak an "Indian" language - naturally, as he seems to have thought - or Greek - if it had been taught so to do - about as big as a sparrow-hawk (Hierax), with a purple face and a black beard, otherwise blue-green (cyaneus) and vermilion in colour, so that there cannot be much risk in declaring that he must have had before him a male example of what is now commonly known as the Blossom-headed parakeet, and to ornithologists as Palaeornis cyanocephalus, an inhabitant of many parts of India.

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  • But in our days a great part of the people would rather cast off Christianity than submit to the rigour of the [ancient] canons: wherefore it is a most wholesome dispensation of the Holy Ghost that, after so great a lapse of time, the belief in purgatory and the practice of Indulgences have become generally received among the orthodox " (Confutatio, cap. xviii.; cf.

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  • cap. i.).

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  • Windeshemense, cap. xxxvi.).

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  • (F) Gascheck (B) Cap (D) Copper (E) Spring.

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  • 3), cap. 5; on the supposed connexion of Mark xvi.

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  • elttaccobole This page gives an overview of all articles in the 1911 Brittanica which are alphabetized under Cap to Car.

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  • Square cap of Archbishop Cranmer (d.

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  • Square cap of Archbishop Parker (d.

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  • Square cap of Archbishop Whitgift (d.

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  • Modern college cap.

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  • In Loango a prince's cap is put upon the head of a dead leopard, and dances are held in its honour.

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  • (Stockholm, 1880); Robert Nisbet Bain, Scandinavia, cap. 4-6 (Cambridge, 1905); Eric Tegel, Konung Eriks den XIV.

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  • Although the relief is strong, the mountain forms are rounded rather than rugged; few of the summits deserve or receive the name of peaks; some are called domes, from their broadly rounded tons, others are known as balds, becatise the widespread forest cover is replaced over their heads by a grassy cap.

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  • cap. 43), he gives no hint that the office was a new one, but speaks of them as holding an already established position.

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  • cap. 17 d.r.), the acolyte, while remaining an order, has ceased to be essentially a clerical office, since the duties are now performed, almost everywhere, by laymen.

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  • In ecclesiastical Latin nonnus was used by the younger members of a religious community for their elders, and so, in the regula of St Benedict, cap. 62, Juniores autem Priores suos nonnos vocant quod intelligitur paterna reverentia (Du Cange, Glossarium, s.v.

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  • The god is usually clothed in a short sleeveless tunic, and wears a round close-fitting cap. His face is that of a middle-aged man, with unkempt hair.

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  • high, with a conical cap, originally built (about 1703) for a windmill, deeded in 1747 to the Massachusetts Bay Colony, used in1756-1822as a powder house, and now marked by a bronze tablet erected by the Massachusetts Society of the Sons of the Revolution; on the 1st of September 1774, General Gage seized 250 half-barrels of powder stored here in anticipation of the outbreak of hostilities; in 1775 the powder house became the magazine of the American forces besieging Boston, and at that time Nathanael Greene maintained his headquarters at the Samuel Tufts House, and Charles Lee had his headquarters at the Oliver Tufts House, in Somerville.

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  • E, The cap of small cells has increased in number by repeated formation of pellucid cells in the same way, and by division of those first formed.

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  • The cap will spread over and enclose the four segment-cells.

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  • either mules, ring frames, cap or flyer frames, the choice of machine being determined by the size or count of yarn intended to be produced.

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  • If 1 2 and t l are thicknesses traversed by the extreme rays, t = t 2 - t,, and if, as is usually the case, the prism is filled right up to its refraction cap, = o, and t becomes equal to the greatest thickness of the medium which is made use of.

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  • In Ine's Laws (cap. 70) we find a list of payments specified for a unit of ten hides, perhaps the normal holding of a twelfhynde man - though on the other hand it may be nothing more than a mere fiscal unit in an aggregate of estates.

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  • It consists of five principal parts - the card, the needles, the bowl, a jewelled cap and the pivot.

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  • The mica card is generally mounted on a brass framework, F F, with a brass cap, C, fitted with a sapphire centre and carrying four magnetized needles, N, N, N, N, as in fig.

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  • C, aluminium cap with sapphire centre; N, N', needles; P, pivot stem with pivot.

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  • silk threads to a central disk of aluminium, in the centre of which is a round hole designed to receive an aluminium cap with a highly polished sapphire centre worked to the form of an open cone.

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  • The combination of card, needles and cap is generally termed "the card"; on the continent of Europe it is called the "rose."

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  • Great steadiness of card under severe shocks and vibrations, combined with a minimum of friction in the cap and pivot, is obtained with this compass.

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  • R, Sapphire cap.

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  • Several important points were gained in the latter: the quadrantal deviation could be finally corrected for all latitudes; frictional error at the cap and pivot was reduced to a minimum, the average weight of the card being 200 grains; the long free vibrational period of the card was found to be favourable to its steadiness when the vessel was rolling.

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  • As the power of the Spanish crown was gradually concentrated and consolidated, royal pragmaticas began to take the place of constitutional laws; 1 Cap. xx.

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  • The turkey, so far as we know, was first described by Oviedo in his Sumario de la natural historic de las Indias 2 (cap. xxxvi.), said to have been published in 1527.

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  • 4 (Copenhagen, 1897-1905); Robert Nisbet Bain, Scandinavia, cap. vii.

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  • The adventures of Odysseus were a favourite subject in ancient art, in which he may usually be recognized by his conical sailor's cap.

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  • They rode out in state together, and if he kept cap in hand as a subject she would snatch it from him and clap it on his head again; while in graver things she took all due or possible care to gratify his ambition, by the insertion of a clause in their contract of marriage which made their joint signature necessary to all documents of state issued under the sign-manual.

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  • cap. xiv.): "This act is almost a code by itself; it contains fifty-one clauses, and covers the whole ground of legislation.

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  • T, Part of resonating pipe, the upper end with cap and vent hole being shown separately at the side.

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  • The cap is flattened above with a central depression and a thick lobed irregular margin.

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  • Running down into the stem from the cap are a number of shallow thick gills.

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  • 709), in his De laudibus virginitatis (cap. 30, Migne Patrol.

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  • Lukas der Arzt (1906), cap. 1.

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  • cap. 67).

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  • de Launay, Les Diamants du Cap (1897); C. Hintze, Handbuch der Mineralogie (1898); E.

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  • After the great ice cap had thawed and a period of general desiccation set in, the Caspian began to shrink in area, and simultaneously its connexions with the Black Sea and the Sea of Aral were severed.

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  • Preston, Theory of Heat, cap. vii.; Kelvin, Collected Papers; O.

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  • It was, historically, only a personal nickname of Geoffrey, as was " Beauclerc " of his father-in-law (Henry I.) and " Curtmantel " of his son (Henry II.), and was derived from his wearing in his cap a sprig of the broom (genet) plant, "which in early summer makes the open country of Anjou and Maine a blaze of living gold."

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  • cap. 10, § 1.

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  • Beneath each cap, and near the upper end of the shaft, are a number of vertical slits through which the drainage water which rises passes out into the conduit or trench from which the irrigating streams originate.

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  • to affirm that the bishops could not institute the cultus of a new saint without the authority of the Roman Church (Cap. Audivimus, Decret.

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  • cap. 3), of having caused the death of the poet Aeschylus, by dropping a tortoise on his bald head!

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  • cap. xxviii), speaks of "the holy fathers whom we have styled confessors, i.e.

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  • " Aurores boreales "; (7) Carlheim-Gyllenskold, " Aurores boreales" in Observations faites au Cap Thorsden Spitzberg par l'expedition suedoise, tome ii.

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  • high, hollow and fluted, its cap forming an observatory, with a statue of Washington by William R.

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  • Cap,tale afPrno,oe, From the southern PHwX~ V~ ROOd O.,.na ~ 3 borders of Egypt to *b.,sIi., Ramp,, ---.

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  • cap. 33): in poetical inscriptions Kmi is often opposed to Toshri, the red land, referring to the sandy deserts around, which however, would probably be included in the term Kmi in its widest sense.

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  • The drill was worked by a stock with a loose cap (53), rotated by a drill bow, in the XIIth to Roman dynasties.

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  • The bow drill (56) was used as a fire drill to rotate wood (55) on wood (57); and the cap (54) for such use was of hard stone with a highly polished hollow.

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  • cap. 6); Pfeffel, Abrege chronologique de l'hist.

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  • That volcanic influences are still present may be inferred from the circumstance that the snow cap on Popocatepetl disappeared just before the remarkable series of earthquakes that shook the whole of central Mexico on the 30th and 31st of July 1909.

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  • 3 (Copenhagen, 1897-1901); Huitfeld, King Christian III.'s Historie (Copenhagen, 1 595); Bain, Scandinavia, cap. iv.

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  • An interesting, rather fantastic, portrait of a blonde girl wearing a wide cap, now in the Berlin museum, is dated 1507 and may have been done in the early months of that year at Venice.

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  • They were undertaken to the honour of God (Pipp. Cap. 754-755, c. 4), for purposes of prayer (Ann.

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  • 789, c. 75; Cap. Miss.

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  • Several details, but only one name, are added in the De Nobilitate et Rusticitate Dialogus (cap. 33) of Felix Hemmerli, a canon of Zurich, who wrote it after 1451 and before 1454; in this last year he was imprisoned by the Schwyzers, whom he had repeatedly insulted and attacked in his books.

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  • The author of the Syriac Apocalypse of Baruch (or his source), cap. 36-40, speaks in quite general terms of the last ruler of the end of time.

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  • Zahn, Zeitschrift fiir kirchliche Wissenschaft and kirchliches Leben (1886), p. 337 &c.; Bousset, Kritisch-exegetisches Kommentar zur Offenbarung Johannis, cap. 17, and the article "Sibyllen" in Herzog-Hauck, Realencyklopadie fiir Theologie and Kirche (3rd ed.), xviii.

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  • 7, 20) of too highly coloured descriptions (Shabbath, Sob, Aboth Nathan, cap. i.); these difficulties were got over, and the book was finally declared canonical.

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  • long, and on one side of it the ridges of basalt stand out like the ribs of a ship. Near this cave is the rock of Buachaille (" The Herdsman," from a supposed likeness to a shepherd's cap), a pile of columns, fully seen only at low water.

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  • The Grande Plage is more than half a mile long and stretches to the Cap St Martin, on which stands a lighthouse.

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  • This is of two kinds: the turban and the cap. The former is chiefly worn in northern India, the latter in Oudh and the United Provinces.

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  • In the case of Pathans and sometimes of Punjabi Moslems it is bound round a tall red conical cap called a kullah (Plate I.

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  • The cap or topi is not bound round the head, but is placed 1 This has been Englished by Anglo-Indians into " puggaree " or " pugree " and applied to a scarf of white cotton or silk wound round a hat or helmet as a protection against the sun.

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  • Some varieties are dopallari, a skull-cap; kishtinuma, or boat-shaped cap; goltopi, a round cap of the kind known in England as " pork-pie "; bezwi, or egg-shaped cap; sigoshia, or three-cornered cap; chaugoshia, or four-cornered cap; tajdar, or crown-shaped cap; &c. Many other caps are named after the locality of manufacture or some peculiarity of make, e.g.

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  • Kashmire-kitopi; jhalardar, fringed cap, &c.

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  • A form of cap much worn in Bengal and western India is known as Irani kullah, or Persian cap. It is made of goatskin and is shaped like a tarbush but has no tassel.

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  • The cap worn in cold weather is called top, topa, or kantop (ear-cover) (Plate I.

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  • - Bengali Babu wearing the most popular form of the embroidered cap.

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  • In Kashmir a small round cap, goltopi, is worn.

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  • In Gaya a peculiar cap made of tal leaves is worn in rainy weather, called ghunga.

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  • In the house the man wears a skull cap; out of doors the older Parsis wear the khoka, a tall hat, higher in front than at the back, made of a stiff shiny material, with a diaper pattern (Plate I.

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  • They wear a round cap like a smoking-cap. The little girls wear their hair flowing loose (Plate I.

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  • It thus became synonymous with robber or freebooter, and in 1707 appears in the title of an act (6 Anne, cap. 11) "for the more effectual suppression of.

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  • The coral beds of Mindanao and the Sulu Archipelago are of unsurpassed beauty, and Guimaras, Cebu and Siquijor are completely covered with a thick cap of coral limestone.

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  • BOLETUS, a well-marked genus of fungi (order Polyporeae), characterized by the central stem, the cap or pileus, the soft, fleshy tissue, and the vertical, closely-packed tubes or pores which cover the under surface of the pileus and are easily detachable.

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  • One of the greatest favourites for the table is Boletus edulis, recognized by its brown cap and white pores which become green when old.

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  • For administrative convenience the "stars" - whose name comes from the scrap of crimson cloth worn on cap and jacket sleeve - have been generally concentrated at Portland, and employed in labours specially allotted to them, for the most part demanding a higher rate of intelligence than the general average shown by convicts.

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  • 4 § 3 turns out, Valerius Terminus, cap. ii, to come from Aristotle, Post.

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  • It is because of the failure of this endeavour to bring the technique of induction within the setting of his Humian psychology of belief that the separation of his contribution to the applied logic of science from his sensationism became necessary, as it happily 1 Mill, Examination of Sir William Hamilton's Philosophy, cap. 17.

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  • The head is covered with a turban, or a cap of a fashion peculiar to the Parsees; it is made of stiff material, something like the European hat, without any rim, and has an angle from the top of the forehead backwards.

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  • cap. 2) distinguishes the Meleagris from the Gallina Africana or Numidica, the latter having, he says, a red wattle (palea, a reading obviously preferable to galea), while it was blue in the former.

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  • cap. Ouvres de Oribase, ed.

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  • Francorum, cap. 19) gives the name of the Danish king as Chochilaicus, and says that he was killed in the land of the Attoarii.

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  • the adults in summer plumage wearing a black cap and having the upper parts of the body and wings of a more or less pale grey, while they are mostly lighter beneath.

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  • at York, and in the following year had received the gift of a cap and sword from Pope Paul III., thus renouncing the friendship of his uncle.

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  • cap. 13 and 14, §§ 95 ff.; Strabo p. 292 ff.; Plutarch, Marius, passim; Florus iii.

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  • cap. 2.2 He invented the versorium or 1 Gilbert's work, On the Magnet, Magnetic Bodies and the Great Magnet, the Earth, has been translated from the rare folio Latin edition of 1600, but otherwise reproduced in its original form by the chief members of the Gilbert Club of England, with a series of valuable notes by Prof. S.

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  • The popular name of the Blue-coat school is derived from the dress of the boys - originally (almost from the time of the foundation) a blue gown, with knee-breeches, yellow petticoat and stockings, neckbands and a blue cap. The petticoat and cap were given up in the middle of the 19th century, and thereafter no head-covering was worn.

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  • The flamens were held to be elected for life, but they might be compelled to resign office for neglect of duty, or on the occurrence of some ill-omened event (such as the cap falling off the head) during the performance of their rites.

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  • The characteristic dress of the flamens in general was the apex, a white conical cap, the laena or mantle, and a laurel wreath.

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  • The official insignia of the flamen Dialis (of Jupiter), the highest of these priests, were the white cap (pileus, albogalerus), at the top of which was an olive branch and a woollen thread; the laena, a thick woollen toga praetexta woven by his wife; the sacrificial knife; and a rod to keep the people from him when on his way to offer sacrifice.

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  • She was with him, too, during his earlier Caspian campaigns, and was obliged on this occasion to shear off her beautiful hair and wear a close-fitting fur cap to protect her from the rays of the sun.

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  • - Tacitus, Germania, cap. 44; Claudius Ptolemaeus, Geographica ii.

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  • II ad fin.; Jordanes, De origine actibusque Getarum, cap. 3; Procopius, De bello gothico, ii.

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  • The general distress occasioned by their drastic reforms had found expression in swarms of pamphlets which bit and stung the Cap government, under the protection of the new press laws.

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  • Then the Cap senate gave way and the estates were convoked for the 19th of April 1769.

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  • The Cap senate resigned en masse to escape impeachment, and an exclusively Hat ministry took its place.

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  • The non-noble Cap majority now proceeded to attack the senate, the last stronghold of the Hats, and, on the 25th of April, succeeded in ousting their opponents.

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  • de vero cultu, cap. 2, in Migne, Pair.

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  • 1Vlanheimer, Du Cap au Zambbse (Geneva, 1884); G.

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    0
  • Deherain, Cap de Bonne Esperance au X VII' siecle (Paris, 1909), and L'Expansion des Boers au XIX' siècle (Paris, 1905); J.

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  • Gustavus first intervened actively in politics in 1768, at the time of his father's interregnum, when he compelled the dominant Cap faction to summon an extraordinary diet from which he hoped for the reform of the constitution in a monarchical direction.

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  • Under the sway of the Cap faction, Sweden, already the vassal, could not fail to become the prey of Russia.

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  • The plotters were at this juncture reinforced by an exranger from Scania (Skane), Johan Kristoffer Toll, also a victim of Cap oppression.

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  • On the 16th of August the Cap leader, Ture Rudbeck, arrived at Stockholm with the news of the insurrection in the south, and Gustavus found himself isolated in the midst of enemies.

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  • This tableland is formed by a huge cap of coral limestone, estimated by Griesbach at from 4000 to 5000 ft.

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  • ANGLI,' 'ANGLII or ANGLES, a Teutonic people mentioned by Tacitus in his Germania (cap. 40) at the end of the 1st century.

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  • cap. 2).

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  • With regard to the Gepidae we have less information; but since the Goths, according to Jordanes (cap. 17), believed them to have been originally a branch of their own nation, it is highly probable that the two languages were at least closely related.

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  • cap. 7) also Gothic was still used in his time (the 9th century) in some churches in the region of the lower Danube.

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  • cap. 8).

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  • (i.) The casting of lots, sortilege, was common in classical antiquity; the Homeric heroes prayed to the gods when they cast lots in Agamemnon's leather cap, and Mopsus divined with sacred lots when the Argonauts embarked.

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  • The cap stones should always be brought to the most accurate bed possible, with grouting used as a thin cement and not as a backer.

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  • Accurate redressing of the cap stones after setting is much to be preferred.

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  • A feature of interest in connexion with the phylogeny of cycads is the presence of long hairs clothing the scale-leaves, and forming a cap on the summit of the stem-apex or attached to the bases of petioles; on some fossil cycadean plants these outgrowths have the form of scales, and are identical in structure with the ramenta (paleae) of the majority of ferns.

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  • In the ripe seed the integument assumes the form of a fleshy envelope, succeeded internally by a hard woody shell, internal to which is a thin papery membrane - the apical portion of the nucellus - which is easily dissected out as a conical cap covering the apex of the endosperm.

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  • A papery remnant of nucellus lines the inner face of the woody shell, and, as in cycadean seeds, the apical portion is readily separated as a cap covering the summit of the endosperm.

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  • Partial exploration in this region was conducted by the French Mission du Cap Horn in 1882-1883, and the geological foundations are granite and basic volcanic rocks.

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  • Lista, " East Fuegia," in Petermanns Mitteilungen (May 1887); Mission scientifique du Cap Horn,1882-1883(Paris, 1888); Thomas Bridges, " Notes on Tierra del Fuego," Revista del Museo de la Plata (1892); Otto Nordenskjold, " Ueber die Natur der Magellanslander," Peter.

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  • cap. 6), appoints and regulates processions and public prayers outside the churches.

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  • The lowlanders' head-dress is generally a high cylindrical cap of rough cloth or felt, while the mountaineers prefer a, small round straw hat.

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  • (a) Descriptive accounts, geography, commerce and economics: - The best early accounts of the colony are found in de la Caille's Journal historique du voyage fait au Cap de Bonne Espe'rance (Paris, 1763), the Nouvelle Description du Cap de Bonne Esperance (Amsterdam, 1778); F.

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  • Having thus determined the outer profile under the conditions hitherto assumed, it must be similarly ascertained that the water face is everywhere cap able of resisting the vertical pressure of the masonry when the reservoir is empty, and the base of each compartment must be widened if necessary in that direction also.

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  • Cap, capitulum; sc,,.

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  • Quum olim, de Consuetudine, X.; or cap. 6, de consuet.

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  • The word "cope," now confined to this sense, was in its origin identical with "cape" and "cap," and was used until comparatively modern times also for an out-door cloak, whether worn by clergy or laity.

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  • Cap. iii.

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  • a spherical knob, about an inch in diameter, affixed to the top of the official cap or hat.

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  • B, Empty antheridium; p, prothallial cell; I, 2, cells of antheridial walls; 3, cap cell.

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  • Korschelt and Heider, Entwickelungsgeschichte (Jena, 1892), cap. xv.

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  • cap. 1.

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  • cap. 47) is at best doubtful.

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  • In later art they approach the model of Artemis, wearing a thin dress, girt high for speed; while on the later painted vases their dress is often peculiarly Persian - that is, close-fitting trousers and a high cap called the kidaris.

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  • The head-dress is a small red cap, tambourineshaped, and strings of coins are coiled in the hair, or worn as necklaces and bracelets.

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  • With his head encircled by a coronet of dogs teeth, and covered with a network cap or piece of bark-cloth, the septum of the nose transfixed by a pencil of bone or shell, and perhaps a shell or fibre armlet or two, the Papuan is in complete everyday attire.

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  • In the following year Napper Tandy took a leading part in organizing a new military association in Ireland modelled after the French National Guards; they professed republican principles, and on their uniform the cap of liberty instead of the crown surmounted the Irish harp. Tandy also, with the purpose of bringing about a fusion between the Defenders and the United Irishmen, took the oath of the Defenders, a Roman Catholic society whose agrarian and political violence had been increasing for several years; but being threatened with prosecution for this step, and also for libel, he fled to America, where he remained till 1798.

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  • In Scotland, at the date of the only statute respecting bigamy, that of 1551, cap. 19, the offence seems to have been chiefly considered in a religious point of view, as a sort of perjury, or violation of the solemn vow or oath which was then used in contracting marriage; and, accordingly, it was ordained to be punished with the proper pains of perjury.

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  • A shallow cap covers the head, and from the middle of it there is always a sort of tail or plume, blown back by the wind.

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    0
  • Brotier, Preface to Lacaille's C'oelum australe; Claude Carlier, Discours historique, prefixed to Lacaille's Journal historique du voyage fait au Cap (1763); J.

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  • 9; the Anglo-Saxon poems, Finn, Beowulf and Widsith; Fredegarii Chronici continuatio and various German Annals; Gesta regum Francorum; Eddius, Vita Wilfridi, cap. 25 f.; Bede, Hist.

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  • Cap Ramon Berenguer II.1076-1082destops (Tow Pow)

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  • That system involved not merely the movements of the moon, sun and planets, but the observation of their relative position to one another and to all kinds of peculiarities noted at any point in the course of their movements: in the case of the moon, for instance, the exact appearance of the new crescent, its position in the heavens, the conditions at conjunction and opposition, the appearance of the horns, the halo frequently seen with the new moon, which was compared to a "cap," the ring round the full moon, which was called a "stall" (i.e.

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  • A thin halo seen above the new moon was pictured as a cap, and the association between this and the symbol of royalty, which was a conical-shaped cap, led to interpreting the phenomenon as an indication that the ruler would have a successful reign.

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  • In the course of his wanderings he met Alexander the Great, and, according to Plutarch (Alexander, cap. 62), encouraged him to invade the Ganges kingdom by enlarging on the extreme unpopularity of the reigning monarch.

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  • The existing parochial districts being found unsuited to the ecclesiastical requirements of the time, a general act was passed in 1581, which made provision for the parochial clergy, and, inter alia, directed that "a sufficient and competent" district should be appropriated to each church as a parish (1581, cap. ioo).

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  • In the year 1707 the powers exercised by the com - missioners were permanently transferred to the court of session, whose judges were appointed to act in future as "commissioners for the Plantation of Kirks and Valuation of Teinds" (Act, 1707, cap. 9).

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  • "Barret-cap"), a cap worn by the Catholic clergy.

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  • At the outset there was little to distinguish the biretum from the pileus or pileolus (skull-cap), a non-liturgical cap worn by dignitaries of the Church under the mitre and even under the biretta.

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  • When the word biretum first appears in the 13th century, it practically means no more than "cap," and is used as a synonym of pileus.

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  • As an ecclesiastical vestment the cap can be traced, under the name of pileus, to the 12th century; under that of infula, to the end of the ioth.

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  • The "cap of maintenance" still borne before the English sovereign on state occasions is a barret-cap of the type of the 14th and 15th centuries; it symbolized the cherished feudal right of maintaining a personal armed following.

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  • By the 17th century it had given place in ordinary civil life to the brimmed hat; but in various shapes it still survives as official head-gear in many European countries: the Barett, worn in church by the Lutheran clergy, in the courts by German lawyers, and by the deans and rectors of the universities, the barrette of French judges and barristers, the "black cap" of the English judge, and the "college cap" familiar in English and American universities, and vulgarly known as the "mortar-board."

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  • Originally this had been a round cap, low or moderately high, slightly bulging out at the top, and ornamented with a round knob.

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  • In England, in the 17th century, the square flat top began to be enlarged, forming a rim of thick stuff projecting beyond the close-fitting cap. This was the "square cap" so virulently denounced by the Puritans as a symbol of High Church Erastianism.

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  • With the triumph of High Church principles at the Restoration it was natural that a loyal clergy should desire to emphasize this squareness, and the consequent exaggeration of the square top of the cap necessitated a further stiffening.

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  • It is clear that there is no historical justification for this; for though both college cap and biretta are developed from the same "square cap," the biretta in its actual shape is strictly associated with the postReformation Roman Church, and its actual ceremonial use is of late growth.

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  • Of late years the old square cap of soft padded cloth or velvet has been revived in the Anglican Church by some dignitaries.

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  • In May she would receive her cap, and the hospital was already considering her application for a job in the nursery.

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  • Can we even trust Julie to keep her mouth shut the first time Howie leaves the cap off the tooth paste or pisses her off some other way?

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  • Short red hair crept from underneath her cap and even Dean's untrained eye could tell her makeup was carefully applied and her uniform cut to exhibit a knock-out figure.

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  • Then added, "Except the bathing suit—and his cap."

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  • That was you who came out of his room and waved to the busboy—wearing Byrne's baseball cap.

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  • Jenn's dark hair was hidden under a knit cap, her lithe frame moving with a cat's grace through the snow and boulders.

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  • The CAP does little to help small scale farmers but enormously benefits rich agribusinesses.

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  • negative amortization is the possible downside of the payment cap that keeps monthly payments from covering the cost of interest.

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  • anthracite coalfields a slightly different oil cap lamp was to become popular around the turn of the twentieth century.

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  • A four storied brick tower mill with ogee cap, eight bladed fantail and four single sided patent sails rotating anti clockwise.

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  • Section 65 of the Act enables the parties to ask the arbitrators to place a cap on legal costs.

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  • There is a car parking warden, with his white cap, and there is a bicycle warden with his red armbands.

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  • Views: 974 Posted By Cap Thats wicked mate, she sounds awesome!

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  • The cap badge Much of the Regiment's history can be read from the cap badge.

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  • baseball cap gang knew how dose they had come to national stardom.

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  • baseball cap. An older bloke who started talking to Andrea about something.

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  • bayonet cap joins the plastic housing.

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  • They allowed me to wear a beanie (a snow cap) during school to help minimize the pulling.

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  • bindPrivate of the Light Infantry Company; his cap is leather bound with three rings of iron chain.

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  • Some machines have an instrument binnacle mounted on the fuel tank with the filler cap or caps offset to one or both sides.

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  • blast pipe cap in cleaned up state.

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  • boletus edulis is brown with a convex to shield shaped cap 8-20cm across and the stem is bulbous at the base.

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  • If you like a proper boozer and a chat with friends go there Mother Red Cap - big up yourself " "

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  • They had spread green boughs over his face to keep the sun from him, he was a Cap t Lee (?

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    0
  • In the first innings, Randall had infuriated Lillee by doffing his cap to him after a vicious bouncer.

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    0
  • breeding plumage has a more extensive dark cap than Arctic Skua, reaching down below the eye in most cases.

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  • butt cap is a new round stainless steel design that will integrate into a stainless V rest which screws into a rod pod.

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  • His impressive form saw him win a call-up into the Wales squad and he won his first senior cap in May against Canada.

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  • I just take the top off, unscrew the cap, put my funnel in and pour away!

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  • What singles Pedro out from the crowd is the soulful elements and the doffed cap toward nature.

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  • During the second reading earlier this month, a majority of Peers voted to overturn plans to remove the current cap on night flights.

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  • This picture taken around 1928 shows Percy Read (on the right with flat cap) in front of the gasoline pumps.

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  • Screw protective black cap back on to cylinder valve outlet.

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  • The mill had a boat shaped cap, patent sails and a fantail, which between them drove 2 pairs of 4 foot stones.

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  • Mithras shakes hands with the king, he wears the Phrygian cap, the Persian trousers, and a cape.

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  • cap badge was scrutinized.

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  • cap reform is therefore a matter of life or death for millions across the world.

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  • cap sleeves.

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  • cap subsidies?

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  • I wondered whether the baseball cap gang knew how dose they had come to national stardom.

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  • Head gaskets fail on the 1.4 gasoline engine; check the underside of the oil filler cap for white emulsion.

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  • All Scottish regiments had a tartan band around their forage cap (Parsons, 1995 ).

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  • Luke Drozd Jonathan Geer - Essex Not a Burberry cap or a customized Ford Fiesta in sight thank christ.

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  • BUMAX 88 to ISO 4762 hexagon socket cap screws M6 to M24 with lengths greater than 3 diameters.

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  • Collarless shirtwaister style dress with squared neckline, short cap sleeves, darted bust and nipped waist.

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  • cap sleeve T-shirts and strutting!

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  • A 2 liter plastic carton with screw cap is perfect.

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  • cellulose acetate phthalate (CAP) as a vaginal microbicide.

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  • chemo drugs are ready I'm moved to the Cool Cap machine.

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  • If you don't need the belt clip, the stud can be removed and a blanking cap inserted in its place.

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  • The simple cap was made of thick, coarse woolen cloth.

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  • In that context, we would see the setting of or operation of a cap on hours as best approached through sectoral collective bargaining.

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  • The cap comforter was long gone, but some guys would have worn the Green Beret.

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  • concentrates sunlight on the LNB cap, it will melt!

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  • coonskin cap on your head.

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  • From Nice toward Monaco drive along the beautiful corniches of the Riviera and visit St Jean Cap Ferrat, Villefranche and Beaulieu sur Mer.

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  • cox email had discarded her roses with a shudder; cap, goggles, duster, lay in her lap.

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  • cradle cap can be loosened with a mixture of salicylic acid in aqueous cream, which is then washed out with baby shampoo.

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  • crown cap bottles and metal twist off tops.

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  • curlew sandpiper: One seen by Ray at Cap Corse on 3rd May.

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  • Such events occur in the dayside cusp and polar cap regions during southward IMF conditions.

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  • The cap cuticle disarticulated strongly and was of type B2.

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  • To cap it all, I've got dandruff!

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  • He got out and started directly into the woods, wearing a faded denim billed cap and carrying machete and two flashlights.

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  • Cradle Cap Treatment Shampoo Cradle cap is a form of seborrhoeic dermatitis, which can cause a dry, flaky, itchy scalp.

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  • distributor cap, moved the coil and disconnected the fuel filter to see if that helped.

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  • doffing of the cap, but a complete removal of it with a bow.

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  • doffed cap toward nature.

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  • dunce's cap.

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  • dunces cap.

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  • dynamite cap in his mouth.

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  • They do not wear a Naval type uniform but instead wear a sweatshirt and baseball cap embellished with the Sea Cadet Corps badge.

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  • One way of doing this would be for Europe to adopt a science-based and globally equitable cap for its Emissions Trading Scheme.

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  • The Saudi stock exchange has a market cap of around $ 750 billion.

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  • fabric protector cap to protect the guides for storage and travel and with a cloth rod bag.

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  • The boat shaped cap with a gallery held a 6 bladed fantail, underneath was the striking chain wheel and tailpole.

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  • farming subsidies, such as the CAP, are reformed promptly.

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  • In most states, it is perfectly legal to bust a cap in someone who is involved in committing a violent felony.

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  • fiftyput on your thinking cap and try to solve the classic mystery - fifties style!

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  • filler cap.

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  • filler cap will save you from being stranded in the middle of nowhere.

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  • The gasoline filler cap and the flint replacement cap are both located underneath alongside the details ' McMurdo Pat.

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  • flat cap) in front of the gasoline pumps.

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  • forage cap was quite plain, with no braid or chin strap.

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  • Standing: fore-and-aft forage cap, mono, sub-machine gun.

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  • fore and aftFore-and-aft forage cap, mono, sub-machine gun.

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  • Using a sterile dressing pack and sterile gloves, thoroughly swab the distal end of the catheter and cap with Betadine and methylated spirits.

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  • group insuranceccess a certain cap. Some affordable group health insurance florida points to more than usual program adopted by.

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  • The problem is the extreme hardness of the ' cap ', thus the Kango.

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  • hyaline cap, and the contractile and food vacuoles.

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  • Antarctica is a large land mass buried under a vast ice cap and surrounded by oceans.

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  • While Dessalines massacred the French in Cap Haitien, winning infamy among white historians, the mulattos plotted.

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  • Remove the cap from the mouthpiece and shake the inhaler vigorously.

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  • jester's cap and bells, and she is happy to accept the gift.

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  • legionnaire cap to match each UV swim wear outfit.

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  • The handsome radiator cap mascot provides an excellent sighting device as you navigate this great leviathan of an MG.

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  • then loosen or tighten the top cap bolt with the 5mm Allen key.

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  • To help combat the thieving lowlifes that would stoop to stealing fuel, Mike Hurley has developed a locking gasoline cap for his TVR.

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  • The Original Bottle Cap lure Company Beer, soda & custom printed bottle cap fishing lures.

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  • To be one of those 1,000, consumers must find a specially marked bottle cap on a Pepsi product.

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  • Tina Cullen, winning her 150th England cap, scored a field goal after a goal mouth melee.

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  • midterm CAP review.

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  • mohair coat, cap, dark glasses and was smoking a cigar.