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chase

chase

chase Sentence Examples

  • I don't mean to chase you out.

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  • When he was little, I couldn't chase him away.

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  • We chase butterflies, and sometimes catch one.

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  • I might meet some tall, dark, handsome man on the way, and you'd chase him off.

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  • Their food was the meat they killed in the chase, or seeds and roots, grubs or reptiles.

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  • Their food was the meat they killed in the chase, or seeds and roots, grubs or reptiles.

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  • He was too weak to chase her down this time, and she knew it.

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  • Can't the Norfolk police chase him down?

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  • Our dog spotted a rabbit crossing his driveway and lurched forward to give chase, tangling me in his leash as I answered.

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  • Finally he abandoned the chase and started rounding up the goats.

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  • "Besides," Cynthia added, "Even if she did make it easy for her husband to follow her, Shipton did chase her out here.

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  • He instantly gave in to chase her down the hall.

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  • That's what they do; chase old unresolved cases.

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  • It wasn't as if she was going to chase after him.

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  • In tropical forests primitive tribes depend on the collection of wild fruits, and in a minor degree on the chase of wild animals, for their food.

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  • They chase down cases that are still pending, don't they?

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  • In spite of the chase, the pure magnificence of the mountains overwhelmed him.

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  • "To-morrow to the chase!" was their good-night shout as the circle of merry friends broke up for the night.

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  • What else do you know about this guy, and maybe others we're trying to chase down?

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  • Martha and Quinn made their own decision; you didn't chase them off.

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  • Dean rose and wandered out to the front porch but in spite of his sterling speech, and overwhelming wish that he could forget the Shiptons and all the grief they had brought him, he couldn't quite chase the unfinished business from his churning mind.

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  • Dean rose and wandered out to the front porch but in spite of his sterling speech, and overwhelming wish that he could forget the Shiptons and all the grief they had brought him, he couldn't quite chase the unfinished business from his churning mind.

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  • The appearance of Drake on the Peruvian coast led to an expedition being fitted out at Callao, to go in chase of him, under the command of Pedro Sarmiento.

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  • So far he'd managed to chase two women off before he reached thirty.

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  • She hopped to her feet and started to chase but scrambled out of the way.

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  • And chase off all the guests with your cooking?

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  • It seemed they had but then why bother to chase down Fred?

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  • In 1764 Moratin published a collection of pieces, chiefly lyrical, under the title of El Poeta, and in 1765 a short didactic poem on the chase (Diana 0 arte de la caza).

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  • One was the honour given to prowess in the chase (Polyb.

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  • She heard the remaining men give chase, sensed the outstretched arms groping for her.

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  • But back then he hadn't been dragged from a soft bed and the dream-movies of his mind to chase around the slums of his city.

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  • Wolves do not catch their prey by lying in ambush, or stealing up close and making a sudden spring, but by fairly running it down in open chase, which their speed and remarkable endurance enable them to do.

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  • The aborigines, Sheng fan, or " wild savages," deserved the appellation in some respects, for they lived by the chase and had little knowledge even of husbandry; while the Chinese themselves, uneducated labourers, acknowledged no right except that of might.

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  • He will pull the largest roses, and chase the gayest butterflies.

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  • He knew damn well I couldn't chase him down even if I killed myself trying.

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  • Deidre swallowed hard, wanting to chase after him but unsettled by his anger and the changes in him.

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  • I love a chase and a fight, but the chances of me forgetting not to dull the pain increase if you resist.

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  • In dark winter mornings, or in short winter afternoons, I sometimes heard a pack of hounds threading all the woods with hounding cry and yelp, unable to resist the instinct of the chase, and the note of the hunting-horn at intervals, proving that man was in the rear.

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  • While he now had the ability to chase his past, he refused vehemently to do so.

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  • "Tell you what," Winston said, "I'll chase down the name and address with the Post Office and see if a forwarding address was filled.

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  • They follow the most primitive forms of religion (mainly fetishism), live on products of the woods or of the chase, with the minimum of work, and have only a loose political organization.

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  • Brownhills, Burntwood and Chase Town, Great Wyrley, Hednesford, Hammerwich, and Pelsall are townships or villages of the mining population.

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  • A=D= -_-- - - ---Island =r= b = o =ir- monument by James Edward Kelly to General Fitz John Porter; a cottage hospital (1886); a United States naval hospital (1891); a home for aged and indigent women (1877); and the Chase home for children (1877).

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  • Finally, although Clay for his support of the compromises and Seward and Chase for their opposition have gained in reputation, Webster has been selected as the special target for hostile criticism.

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  • At first she was suckled by a she-bear, and then saved by huntsmen, among whom she grew up to be skilled with the bow, swift, and fond of the chase, like the virgin goddess Artemis.

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  • Seward and Salmon P. Chase, and those of the South, led by Jefferson Davis.

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  • I'll chase him out of jail tomorrow, after I have him swab down the cells and clean the toilets.

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  • Seward and Salmon P. Chase, and those of the South, led by Jefferson Davis.

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  • Their dash and vigour in the chase is much greater than that of the bloodhound, foxhounds casting forwards when they have lost the trail.

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  • I'll chase him out of jail tomorrow, after I have him swab down the cells and clean the toilets.

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  • I thought about it, not to chase you down, but so I wouldn't forget anything you might say.

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  • When you're sheriff you can contact all the West coast authorities and try and convince them to chase your bones.

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  • The healer sank next to her on the bed, large eyes darting around the room as if he expected the furniture to grow fangs and chase him.

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  • Louis was a man of strong frame, who loved the chase, and did not shrink from the hardships of war.

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  • When you're sheriff you can contact all the West coast authorities and try and convince them to chase your bones.

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  • Is it some ill-fed village hound yielding to the instinct of the chase? or the lost pig which is said to be in these woods, whose tracks I saw after the rain?

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  • I told them to … He swung around and walked out the door, leaving her to chase after him.

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  • He could see puffs of musketry smoke that seemed to chase one another down the hillsides, and clouds of cannon smoke rolling, spreading, and mingling with one another.

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  • Already, at the beginning of this chase, Daniel, hearing the ulyulyuing, had rushed out from the wood.

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  • The government agents who dogged him have given up chase for the so called tipster so he is free to finally enjoy his retirement.

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  • Sheridan, Salmon P. Chase, and Edwin M.

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  • His favorites were "In His Eyes" from Jekyll and Hyde and "Chase the Clouds Away" by Chuck Mangione.

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  • Running from a man like Darian would only make him chase her; this much she knew.

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  • His favorites were "In His Eyes" from Jekyll and Hyde and "Chase the Clouds Away" by Chuck Mangione.

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  • In any case, how would she enforce it – chase him off at gunpoint?

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  • He could easily overpower her in a struggle or outlast her in a chase.

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  • At that moment it occurred to her that Michael merely enjoyed a good chase.

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  • The moment dragged out for quite a few minutes, and still no one gave chase.

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  • A slow-moving car on his side of the street blocked him from reading the license number or giving chase.

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  • The shouts of her pursuers prodded him, and he gave chase.

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  • The ingenuity of the race is mostly exhibited in the manufacture of their weapons of warfare and the chase.

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  • From the earliest times, owing to its great strength, speed, and ferocity when at bay, the boar has been one of the favourite beasts of the chase.

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  • For some years Gratian governed the empire with energy and success, but gradually he sank into indolence, occupied himself chiefly with the pleasures of the chase, and became a tool in the hands of the Frankish general Merobaudes and bishop Ambrose.

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  • Squirrels, bears, foxes, arctic foxes, antelopes and especially deer in spring are the principal objects of the chase.

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  • SAMUEL CHASE (1741-1811), American jurist, was born in Somerset county, Maryland, on the 17th of April 1741.

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  • Judge Chase was defended by the ablest lawyers in the country, including Luther Martin, Robert Goodloe Harper (1765-1825), Philip Barton Key (1757-1815), Charles Lee (1758-1815), and Joseph Hopkinson (1770-1842).

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  • On only three articles was there a majority against Judge Chase, the largest, on article viii., being four short of the necessary two-thirds to convict.

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  • Judge Chase resumed his seat on the bench, and occupied it until his death on the 19th of June 1811.

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  • See The Trial of Samuel Chase (2 vols.,Washington, 1805), reported by Samuel H.

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  • William Merritt Chase >>

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  • The word " form " is also applied to certain definite objects: in printing a body of type secured in a chase for printing at one impression (" form " or " forme "); a bench without a back, such as is used in schools (perhaps to be compared with O.

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  • 820-834, particularly pp. 827-828; Chase, in Hastings' Bible Dict.

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  • But notwithstanding the attractions of the abbey and the neighbouring chase, the royal palace continued for centuries to be within the fortress,.

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  • Chase and Judge John C. Underwood constituted the United States circuit court sitting for Virginia before which the case was brought in December 1868; the court was divided, the chief justice voting to sustain the motion and Underwood to overrule it.

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  • National Park, comprising an area of 36,810 acres, surrounding the picturesque bay of Port Hacking; and Kurringai Chase, with an area of 35,300 acres.

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  • C. Chase, Natal, a Reprint of all Authentic Notices, &c. (Grahamstown, 1843); W.

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  • Fries and two others were twice tried for treason (the second time before Samuel Chase) and were sentenced to be hanged, but they were pardoned by President Adams in April 1800, and a general amnesty was issued on 21st May.

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  • This is of glass of a greenish hue; on the upper part is represented, in relief, the chase of a lion by two men on horseback accompanied by dogs; the costume appears to be Byzantine rather than Roman, and the style is very bad.

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  • The subjects depicted are processions of figures, human and divine (Yasili Kaya, Euyuk, Giaur Kalessi); scenes of sacrifice or adoration, or other cult-practice (Yasili Kaya, Euyuk, Fraktin, Ivriz, and perhaps the figures seated beside tables at Marash Sakchegeuzu, Sinjerli, &c.); of the chase (Arslan Tepe, Sakchegeuzu); but not, as known at present, of battle.

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  • soil or souil, the miry wallowing ground of a wild boar, whence the hunting phrase " to take soil," of a beast of the chase taking to water or marshy ground.

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  • See Davidson and Chase, Farm Motors and Farm Machinery; articles in L.

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  • In the desert, too, there is a widely scattered tribe, the Salubi, which from its name (Salib, cross) is conjectured to be of early Christian origin; they are great hunters, killing ostriches and gazelles; the Arabs despise them as an inferior race, but do not harm them; they pay a small tax to the tribe under whose protection they live, and render service as labourers, for which they receive in the spring milk and cheese; at the date harvest they get wages in kind; with this, and the produce of the chase, they manage to exist in the desert without agriculture or flocks.

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  • In popular story and ballad he is known as one of the heroes of Otterburn or Chevy Chase, which is the subject of one of the most stirring recitals of Froissart.

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  • In March 1861 he took his seat in the Senate, to which he had been elected to succeed Salmon P. Chase, when the latter became secretary of the treasury.

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  • Aurelius Olympius Nemesianus, who wrote a few feeble eclogues and (283) a dull piece on the training of dogs for the chase.

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  • After a devious chase of a month Hood moved across Alabama to northern Mississippi.

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  • It lies in a valley surrounded by hills, at a short distance from the river Dart; the scenery, towards Dartmoor and in the neighbourhood of Buckland and Holne Chase, being unsurpassed in the county.

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  • Chase has pointed out: (r) the terms KX?Jtol, awrnpia, IrLaTCS, have attained their later technical sense; (2) " the writer is steeped in the language of the LXX.," employing its phraseology independently of other N.T.

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  • Chase, s.v.

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  • Chase, loc. cit.

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  • Bible (Chase) and the Ency.

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  • In a word this earliest art was ancillary to the chase.

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  • His sons were trained for war and the chase, and his daughters instructed in the spinning of wool and other feminine arts.

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  • in the northern part of the coalfield in Cannock Chase.

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  • He was passionately fond of the chase and was also a great builder, the restoration of the temple of Assur and Hadad at Assur (q.v.) being one of his works.

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  • In April 1776 he went to Montreal with Charles Carroll, Samuel Chase and John Carroll, as a member of the commission which conferred with General Arnold, and attempted without success to gain the co-operation of Canada.

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  • Special sights were introduced to overcome the difficulties of dis appearing guns, large guns firing through small ports, &c. Such were \ the Moncrieff reflecting sights, and the " chase sights " for the 10-in.

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  • gun in which the rear sight, equipped with a mirror, was placed on the chase, and the fore-sight on the muzzle, &c. In the early days of B.L.

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  • After the successful Aurelian had granted the petition of the embassy, Synesius returned to Cyrene in 400, and spent the next ten years partly in that city, when unavoidable business called him there, but chiefly on an estate in the interior of the province, where in his own words "books and the chase" made up his life.

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  • In the Chillingham cattle the ears are generally red, although sometimes black, and the muzzle is brown; while in the breed at Cadzow Chase, Lanarkshire, both ears and muzzle are black, and there are usually flecks of black on the head and forequarters.

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  • land immediately surrounding the mansion or dwelling-house, the park or chase.

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  • Dr Chase's measures with the Yale heliometer indicated for it, in 1894, a parallax of about o" � 035; 2 and it must, accordingly, be of nearly four times the total brightness of Sirius, while its aerial lustre exceeds seventyfold that of the solar photosphere.

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  • He took part in the voyage of the Argonauts and in the chase of the Calydonian boar; but his chief fame is in connexion with the expedition of the Seven against Thebes, organized by Adrastus, the brother of his wife Eriphyle, for the purpose of restoring Polyneices to the throne.

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  • Hobart's zeal for the General Seminary and the General Convention led him to oppose the plan of Philander Chase, bishop of Ohio, for an Episcopal seminary in that diocese; but the Ohio seminary was made directly responsible to the House of Bishops, and Hobart approved the plan.

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  • Nor does it appear to us that the objections to this theory brought by Dr Chase in his excellent article on the epistle in Hastings' Dictionary are really so fatal as he supposes.

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  • Other noteworthy and interesting, though in the end probably less important, work has been done by Blass, Bousset, Schmidtke, Rendel Harris and Chase.

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  • Rendel Harris and Chase.

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  • Rendel Harris argued for the influence of Latin, and Chase for that of Syriac. While both threw valuable light on obscure points, it seems probable that they exaggerated the extent to which retranslation can be traced; that they ranked Codex Bezae somewhat too highly as the best witness to the " Western " text; and that some of their work was rendered defective by their failure to recognize quite clearly that the " Western " text is not a unity.

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  • Sanday, followed by Chase and a few other English scholars, has suggested that the Old Latin may have been made originally in Antioch, but this paradoxical view has met with little support.

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  • Chase, The Syro-Latin Text (London, 18 95); W.

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  • Despite the weakening his army suffered by these losses, Cornwallis marched rapidly through North Carolina, giving Greene a hard chase nearly to the Virginia line.

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  • When a jack-rabbit starts up before them, one of the coyotes bounds away in pursuit while the other squats on his haunches and waits his turn, knowing full well that the hare prefers to run in a circle, and will soon come round again, when the second wolf takes up the chase and the other rests in his turn..

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  • He laid out a fine park or Paradise, for pleasure and the chase, to the east of his palaces, and built up a magnificent "triumphal way" sixty-two cubits broad and forbade any householder to encroach upon the street.

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  • It resembles the sperm-whale in possessing a large store of oil in the upper part of the head, which yields spermaceti when refined; on this account, and also for the sake of the blubber, which supplies an oil almost indistinguishable from sperm-oil, this whale became the object of a regular chase in the latter half of the 19th century.

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  • On the one hand he is the healing god who releases from sickness and the ban of the demons in general, and on the other he is the god of war and of the chase, armed with terrible weapons.

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  • See Frederick Chase, A History of Dartmouth College and the Town of Hanover (Cambridge, 1891).

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  • For the next two years comparatively little was heard of the Babis, but on the 15th of August 1852 three of them, acting on their own initiative, attempted to assassinate Nasiru'd-Din Shah as he was returning from the chase to his palace at Niyavaran.

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  • There are extensive coal-mines in the district, forming part of the Cannock Chase deposit.

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  • His blunt, direct style of oratory and his somewhat rough manners were characteristic. After the outbreak of the Civil War he was one of the most vigorous critics of the Lincoln administration, whose Ohio member, Salmon P. Chase, had long been a political rival.

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  • Enghien and Turenne did not continue the chase farther than Graben, and Mercy fell back unmolested to Rothenburg on the Tauber.

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  • Enfield Chase was a royal preserve, disafforested in 1777.

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  • Pitt-Rivers' Excavations in Cranborne Chase, &c. (4 vols., 1887-1908), and Proc. Soc. of Ant.

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  • No one might kill his own meat and deprive the priest of his due; but this rule did not apply to the chase.

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  • Near it is the noble chase with its ancient oaks, the remains of the Caledonian Forest, where are still preserved some of the aboriginal breed of wild cattle.

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  • He waited on them in their hall and accompanied them in the chase, served the lady in her bower and followed the lord to the camp.'

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  • Hatfield Chase, a portion of this tract south of Thorne, was partly drained by the Dutch engineer Vermuyden in the 17th century, and there were in the district numerous Dutch settlers.

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  • The Chase is generally considered to have been the scene of the battle of Heathfield in 633, when King Edwin of Northumbria fell before the heathen King Penda of Mercia.

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  • " Let us fix our attention out of ourselves as much as possible; let us chase our imagination to the heavens or to the utmost limits of the universe; we never really advance a step beyond ourselves, nor can conceive any kind of existence, but those perceptions which have appeared in that narrow compass.

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  • For further information and discussion see especially Harnack's Chronologie, and Bishop Chase's article in Hastings's Dictionary of the Bible.

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  • Seward was the most conspicuous Republican in national politics, and Salmon P. Chase had long been in the fore-front of the political contest against slavery.

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  • Chase, however, had little chance, and the contest was virtually between Seward and Lincoln, who by many was considered more "available," because it was thought that he could (and Seward could not) secure the vote of certain doubtful states.

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  • SALMON PORTLAND CHASE (1808-1873), American statesman and jurist, was born in Cornish township, New Hampshire, on the 13th of January 1808.

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  • His father died in 1817, and the son passed several years (1820-1824) in Ohio with his uncle, Bishop Philander Chase (1775-1852), the foremost pioneer of the Protestant Episcopal Church in the West, the first bishop of Ohio (1819-1831), and after 1835 bishop of Illinois.

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  • At a time when public opinion in Cincinnati was largely dominated by Southern business connexions, Chase, influenced probably by James G.

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  • The "Appeal of the Independent Democrats in Congress to the People of the United States," written by Chase and Giddings, and published in the New York Times of the 24th of January 1854, may be regarded as the earliest draft of the Republican party creed.

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  • The former was Chase's own particular measure.

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  • Perhaps Chase's chief defect as a statesman was an insatiable desire for supreme office.

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  • When the legal tender decision was reversed after the appointment of new judges,1871-1872(Legal Tender Cases, 12 Wallace, 457), Chase prepared a very able dissenting opinion.

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  • Chase was one of the ablest political leaders of the Civil War period, and deserves to be placed in the front rank of American statesmen.

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  • Hart's Salmon Portland Chase in the "American Statesmen Series" (1899).

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  • Shuckers' Life and Public Services of Salmon Portland Chase (New York, 1874).

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  • Warden's Account of the Private Life and Public Services of Salmon Portland Chase (Cincinnati, 1874) deals more fully with Chase's private life.

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  • Samuel Chase >>

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  • A variety of wild animals caught in the chase were kept alive and fed for slaughter.

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  • currus) used in battle, for the chase, in public processions and in games.

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  • The circumstances which render necessary the habitual pursuit of wild animals, either as a means of subsistence or for self-defence, generally accompany a phase of human progress distinctly inferior to the pastoral and agricultural stages; resorted to as a recreation, however, the practice of the chase in most cases indicates a considerable degree of civilization, and sometimes ultimately becomes the almost distinctive employment of the classes which are possessed of most leisure and wealth.

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  • In Roman literature allusions to the pleasures of the chase (wild ass, boar, hare, fallow deer being specially mentioned as favourite game) are not wanting (Virg.

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  • caste; they either followed the chase on their own account, or acted as the attendants of the chiefs in their hunting excursions, taking charge of the dogs, and securing and bringing home the game.

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  • The partiality for the chase which the ancient Egyptians manifested was shared by the Assyrians and Babylonians, as is shown by the frequency with which hunting scenes are depicted on the walls of their temples and palaces; it is even said that their 1 See on this whole subject ch.

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  • The addiction of the Franks in later centuries to the chase is evidenced by the frequency with which not only the laity but also the clergy were warned by provincial councils against expending so much of their time and money on hounds, hawks and falcons; and we have similar proof with regard to the habits of other Teutonic nations subsequent to the introduction of Christianity.

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  • For its ultimate development in Britain see Forest Law, where also the distinction between beasts of forest or venery, beasts of chase and beasts and fowls of warren is explained.

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  • It was under the Anglo-Saxon kings that the distinction between the higher and lower chase first came to be made - the former being expressly for the king or those on whom he had bestowed the pleasure of sharing in it, while only the latter was allowed to the proprietors of the land.

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  • In The Chase of the Wild Red Deer, Mr Collyns says that the earliest record of a pack of staghounds in the Exmoor district is in 1598, when Hugh Polland, Queen Elizabeth's ranger, kept one at Simonsbath.

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  • It is only within comparatively recent times that the fox has come to be considered as an animal of the higher chase.

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  • The chase of the wild stag is carried on in the west country by the Devon and Somerset hounds, which hunt three or four days a week from kennels at Dunster; by the Quantock; and by a few other local packs.

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  • The Essex and the Essex Union, the Surrey and the Surrey Union, the Old Berkeley, the West Kent, the Burstow, the Hertfordshire, the Crawley and Horsham, the Puckeridge, as regards foxhounds; the Berkhampstead, the Enfield Chase, Lord Rothschild's, the Surrey, the West Surrey and the Warnham, as regards staghounds - as well as the Bucks and Berks, which was substituted for the Royal Buckhounds - are within easy reach of the capital.

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  • One day, however, while returning from the chase to the town of Chelles, Chilperic was stabbed to death.

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  • His ability was shown in his famous defence of Judge Samuel Chase in the impeachment trial before the United States Senate in 1804-1805, and in his defence of Aaron Burr against the charge of treason in 1807.

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  • He has been described by the historian Henry Adams, writing of the Chase trial, as at that time the "most formidable of American advocates."

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  • Now we shall be our own masters; we shall fight a people's war, we shall chase the Austrians out of Italy, and set up a Federal Republic."

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  • Chase, E-W.

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  • Chase, M.

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  • Among his writings are: Introduction to the Study of Federal Government (1890), Formation of the Union (1892, in the Epochs of American History series), Practical Essays on American Government (1893), Studies in American Education (1895), Guide to the Study of American History (with Edward Channing, 1897), Salmon Portland Chase (1899, in the American Statesman series), Foundations of American Foreign Policy (1901), Actual Government (1903), Slavery and Abolition (1906, the volume in the American Nation series dealing with the period 1831-1841), National Ideals Historically Traced (1907), the 26th volume of the American Nation series, and many historical pamphlets and articles.

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  • Chase, History of the Polk Administration (New York, 1850), both of which contain some documentary material, but are not discriminating in their method of treatment.

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  • lie the hills of Cannock Chase.

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  • Philander Chase Knox >>

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  • Moreover, they required of their rulers that they should live in the fashion of their country, practise arms and the chase, and appear as Oriental sultans, not as Grecian kings.

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  • This pledge he redeemed, and he is, in consequence, the darling of Persian tradition, which bestows on him the title of Gor (the wild ass), and is eloquent on his adventures in the chase and in love.

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  • If a drop of alcohol be made to touch one side of a drop of oil on a glass plate, the alcohol will appear to chase the oil over the plate, and if a drop of water and a drop of bisulphide of carbon be placed in contact in a horizontal capillary tube, the bisulphide of carbon will chase the water along the tube.

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  • 17, hoping to find the" Averof "absent from the opposing squadron in chase of the" Hamidieh.'.

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  • As chairman of the Senate Committee on Finance, his services were second in value only to those of President Lincoln and Secretary Salmon P. Chase in efforts to provide funds for the defence of the Union; and in July 1864 Fessenden succeeded Chase as secretary of the treasury.

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  • The finances of the country in the early summer of 1864 were in a critical condition; a few days before leaving office Secretary Chase had been compelled to withdraw from the market $32,000,000 of 6% bonds, on account of the lack of acceptable bids; gold had reached 285 and was fluctuating between 225 and 250, while the value of the paper dollar had sunk as low as 34 cents.

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  • Previously to the British occupation of India they had been accustomed to live, almost destitute of clothing, by the produce of their herds, by the chase and by plunder.

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  • Southward from the Pennines there may be mentioned, in the midlands, the small elevated tract of Charnwood Forest (Bardon Hill, 912 ft.) in Leicestershire, and Cannock Chase (775 ft.) and the Clent Hills (928 ft.), respectively north and south of the great manufacturing district of Birmingham and Wolverhampton.

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  • His one passion was the chase.

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  • Wallace (Natural Selection), " when the first skin was used as a covering, when the first rude spear was formed to assist in the chase, when fire was first used to cook his food, when the first seed was sown or shoot planted, a grand revolution was effected in nature, a revolution which in all the previous ages of the earth's history had had no parallel; for a being had arisen who was no longer necessarily subject to change with the changing universe, - a being who was in some degree superior to nature, inasmuch as he knew how to control and regulate her action, and could keep himself in harmony with her, not by a change in body, but by an advance of mind."

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  • Their skill in and necessary devotion to the chase influence their whole mode of life; " their moral code is based upon a standard of physical culture and health."3 They live in small groups, every member of which is connected by family ties; between these groups, as in the case of the Yagans and Alakalufs, the vendetta is common.

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  • Seward, Salmon P. Chase, and Abraham Lincoln, that slavery was to be overthrown under the constitution and in the Union, by forbidding its growth and trusting to an awakened conscience, enforced by an enlightened self-interest.

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  • Valleys and groves are under his protection, unless the epithets Napaeus and Hylates belong to a more primitive aspect of the god as supporting himself by the chase, and roaming the glades and forests in pursuit of prey.

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  • C. Chase, Histor y of the ...

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  • Though they are mainly dependent on the chase for food, their weapons are still the spear and the bow, the latter being made of wood and strung with bamboo.

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  • Cavers, nearer Hawick, was once the home of a branch of the Douglases, and it is said that in Cavers House are still preserved the pennon that was borne before the Douglas at the battle of Otterburn (Chevy Chase), and the gauntlets that were then taken from the Percy (1388).(1388).

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  • 1 This was a necessary consequence of their following the chase, which was quite usual, and indeed at that time only natural.

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  • Epiphanes in manhood was chiefly remarkable as a passionate sportsman; he excelled in athletic exercises and the chase.

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  • One of the most cherished prerogatives of the king of England, at the time when his power was at the highest, was that of converting any portion of the country into a forest in which he might enjoy the pleasures of the chase.

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  • 1 And the same author distinguishes a forest, as "the highest franchise of princely pleasure," from the inferior franchises of chase, park and warren - named in the order of their importance.

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  • An offender in a chase is to be punished by the common law; an offender in a forest by the forest law.

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  • A chase is much the same as a park, only the latter is enclosed, and all of them are distinguished according to the class of wild beasts to which the privilege extended.

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  • The beasts of chase were also five, viz.

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  • The benefit of the disafforestment existed only for the owner of the lands; as to all other persons the land was forest still, and the king's wild beasts were to "have free recourse therein and safe return to the forest, without any hurt or destruction other than by the owners of the lands in the purlieu where they shall be found, and that only to hunt and chase them back again towards the forest without any forestalling" (Manwood, On the Forest Laws - article "Purlieu") .

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  • Chase, Lt.-Gov.

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  • There are marbles in Osage and other counties, shell marble in Montgomery county, white limestone in Chase county, a valuable bandera flagstone and hydraulic cement rock near Fort Scott, &c. The limestones produced in 1908 were valued at $403,176 and the sandstones at $67,950.

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  • In 633 Penda and Ceadwalla overthrew Edwin at Hatfield Chase; but after the defeat of the Welsh king at Oswald at "Hefenfelth" in 634, Mercia seems to have been for a time subject to Northumbria.

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  • Her general name in this connexion was ayporEpa (" roaming the wilds," not necessarily "goddess of the chase," an aspect less familiar in the older religion), to whom five hundred goats were offered every year by the Athenians as a thanksgiving in commemoration of the victory at Marathon.

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  • KoXeos ("sword-sheath"); and Xacipia (see above) may refer to the spoils of war as well as the chase.

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  • The attribute of the torch will apply equally well to the goddess of the chase, and epithets such as ckcoa46pos, a€Xao opos, aiOoria, although applicable, are by no means convincing.

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  • Similar figures were Artemis Coloene, worshipped at Lake Coloe near Sardis; Artemis Cordax, celebrated in wanton dances on Mount Sipylus; the Persian Artemis, identical with Anaitis Bendis, was a Thracian goddess of war and the chase, whose cult was introduced into Attica in the middle of the 5th century B.C. by Thracian metics.

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  • PHILANDER CHASE KNOX (1853-), American lawyer and political leader, was born in Brownsville, Pennsylvania, on the 4th of May 1853.

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  • The chase in the summer occupied the freemen, not only as a source of enjoyment but also as a matter of necessity, for wolves were very numerous.

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  • Apollo, in any case, is the young and beautiful archer-god of Homer; Artemis, his sister, is the goddess of archery, who takes her pastime in the chase.

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  • On the edges of these forests stood isolated dwellings like sentinel outposts; while the inhabitants of the scattered hamlets, caves hollowed in the ground, rude circular huts or lake-dwellings, were less occupied with domestic life than with war and the chase.

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  • Judging from the quantity of their remains found associated with those of the men of that time, the chase of these animals must have been among man's chief occupations, and horses must have furnished him with one of his most important food-supplies.

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  • He instantly gave in to chase her down the hall.

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  • He didn't join them, but he was clearly enjoying watching them, even laughing once when Destiny gave up her home run to chase down the ball.

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  • I don't mean to chase you out.

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  • He could easily overpower her in a struggle or outlast her in a chase.

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  • It wasn't as if she was going to chase after him.

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  • At that moment it occurred to her that Michael merely enjoyed a good chase.

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  • I might meet some tall, dark, handsome man on the way, and you'd chase him off.

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  • A little demon inside of her suggested it would be fun to chase him just to see him run.

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  • I thought about it, not to chase you down, but so I wouldn't forget anything you might say.

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  • While he now had the ability to chase his past, he refused vehemently to do so.

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  • They chase down cases that are still pending, don't they?

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  • That's what they do; chase old unresolved cases.

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  • What else do you know about this guy, and maybe others we're trying to chase down?

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  • Our dog spotted a rabbit crossing his driveway and lurched forward to give chase, tangling me in his leach as I answered.

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  • I refuse to walk away like Quinn and Martha and I won't let some bastard chase me out.

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  • Martha and Quinn made their own decision; you didn't chase them off.

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  • The government agents who dogged him have given up chase for the so called tipster so he is free to finally enjoy his retirement.

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  • He was too weak to chase her down this time, and she knew it.

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  • When he was little, I couldn't chase him away.

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  • Last week, citizen Dean came to my office demanding I chase down a childish hoax by crawling into a mine, purportedly in search of a dead body!

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  • "If he'd do something like that—chase that poor lad down the mountain and then leave the scene—he'd switch the bones," Fred said.

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  • Deidre swallowed hard, wanting to chase after him but unsettled by his anger and the changes in him.

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  • Meanwhile he distracts us with a fucking goose chase across the world chasing the demons raiding human schools.

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  • I love a chase and a fight, but the chances of me forgetting not to dull the pain increase if you resist.

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  • The healer sank next to her on the bed, large eyes darting around the room as if he expected the furniture to grow fangs and chase him.

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  • The moment dragged out for quite a few minutes, and still no one gave chase.

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  • And chase off all the guests with your cooking?

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  • He knew damn well I couldn't chase him down even if I killed myself trying.

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  • "Besides," Cynthia added, "Even if she did make it easy for her husband to follow her, Shipton did chase her out here.

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  • So far he'd managed to chase two women off before he reached thirty.

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  • Finally he abandoned the chase and started rounding up the goats.

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  • But back then he hadn't been dragged from a soft bed and the dream-movies of his mind to chase around the slums of his city.

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  • A slow-moving car on his side of the street blocked him from reading the license number or giving chase.

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  • "Tell you what," Winston said, "I'll chase down the name and address with the Post Office and see if a forwarding address was filled.

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  • Can't the Norfolk police chase him down?

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  • Dean and Andy Sackler spent the rest of the day trying in vain to chase down the final movements of the late Mr. Homer Flanders before the Colombians enlarged his grin.

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  • It seemed they had but then why bother to chase down Fred?

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  • In spite of the chase, the pure magnificence of the mountains overwhelmed him.

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