How to use Come into in a sentence

come into
  • How does that come into play?

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  • Why don't you come into the house and have a glass of cold tea.

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  • She came up, motioning for him to come into the room.

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  • By some it is said to have begun at the Reformation; by some it is traced back to the days of Israel in O Egypt; 2 by most, however, it is regarded as of later Jewish origin, and as having come into existence in its present form simultaneously with the formation of the Christian Church.

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  • He saw the woman come into focus, and the man with mossy eyes released him.

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  • I'll come into town tomorrow and call him.

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  • Was he just biding his time waiting for her to come into his life, or did she come into his life when he was finally ready for her?

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  • Byrne would come into town, do his business, but that's all.

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  • One minute they seemed to be driving in the middle of nowhere, and then they would come into a little town.

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  • When I ask him if I can take you a message, he says no, to just wait until you come into town and have you call him.

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  • In the United Kingdom the employment of brewery yeasts selected from a single cell has not come into general use; it may probably be accounted for in a great measure by conservatism and the wrong application of Hansen's theories.

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  • Punishment may take forms varying from capital punishment, flogging and mutilation of the body to imprisonment, fines, and even deferred sentences which come into operation only if an offence is repeated within a specified time.

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  • This doctrine, rather political than theological, was a survival of the errors which had come into being after the Great Schism, and especially at the council of Constance; its object was to put the Church above its head, as the council of Constance had put the ecumenical council above the pope, as though the council could be ecumenical without its head.

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  • The numerous concordats concluded towards the middle of the 19th century with several of the South American republics either have not come into force or have been denounced and replaced by a more or less pacific modus vivendi.

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  • In 1848 and 1849, however, when many clubs had come into existence in the west and south of Scotland (the Willowbank, dating from 1816, is the oldest club in Glasgow), meetings were held in Glasgow for the purpose of promoting a national association.

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  • No sooner had President Juarez Celman come into power towards the close of 1886, than the respectable portion of the community began to feel alarmed at the methods practised by the new president in his conduct of public affairs.

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  • By this time, too, several of the other provinces had come into existence.

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  • They give the minimum of interference with quay space and have rapidly come into favour.

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  • One was proposed by Bain as early as 1846, but it did not come into use.

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  • A further stage in evolution is that the muscle-cells lose their connexion with the epithelium and come to lie entirely beneath it, forming a sub-epithelial contractile layer, developed chiefly in the tentacles of the polyp. The of the evolution of the ganglioncells is probably similar; an epithelial cell develops processes of nervous nature from the base, which come into connexion with the bases of the sensory cells, with the muscular cells, and with the similar processes of other nerve-cells; next the nerve-cell loses its connexion with the outer epithelium and becomes a sub-epithelial ganglion-cell which is closely connected with the muscular layer, conveying stimuli from the sensory cells to the contractile elements.

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  • The notion that all the kinds of animals and plants may have come into existence by the growth and modification of primordial germs is as old as speculative thought; but the modern scientific form of the doctrine can be traced historically to the influence of several converging lines of philosophical speculation and of physical observation, none of which go further back than the 17th century.

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  • In the Origin of Species, and in his other numerous and important contributions to the solution of the problem of biological evolution, Darwin confined himself to the discussion of the causes which have brought about the present condition of living matter, assuming such matter to have once come into existence.

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  • In higher forms the conducting strands of the leaves are continued downwards into the stem, and eventually come into connection with the central hydrom cylinder, forming a complete cylindrical investment apparently distinct from the latter, and exhibiting a differentiation into hydrom, leptom and amylom which almost completely parallels that found among the true vascular plants.

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  • Gaseous Interchanges and their Mechanism.Another feature of the construction of the plant has in recent years come into greater prominence than was formerly the case.

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  • Such terms as hydrophytes, xerophytes, and halophytes had been used by plant geographers before Warmings time e.g., by Schouw;4 and the terms evidently supply a want felt by botanists as they have come into general use.

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  • Upper Cretaceous formations in America have yielded a copious flora of a warm-temperate climate from which it is evident that at least the generic types of numerous not closely related existing dicotyledonous trees had already come into existence.

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  • But other physical agencies come into play which may be briefly noticed.

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  • While the tendency is for the living forms to come into harmony with their environment and to approach the state of equilibriumby successive adjustments if the environment should happen to change, it is to be observed that the action of organisms themselves often tends to change their organisms environment.

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  • Russian type has thus been maintained from Novgorod to the Pacific, with but minor differentiations on the outskirts - and this notwithstanding the great variety of races with which the Russians have come into contact.

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  • It was not without secret satisfaction, therefore, that Prince Gorchakov watched the repeated defeats of the Austrian army in the Italian campaign of 1859, and he felt inclined to respond to the advances made to him by Napoleon III.; but the germs of a Russo-French alliance, which had come into existence immediately after the Crimean War, ripened very slowly, and they were completely destroyed in 1863 when the French emperor wounded Russian sensibilities deeply by giving moral and diplomatic support to the Polish insurrection.

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  • The iron tramway or railway had been known for half a century and had come into considerable use in connexion with collieries and quarries before it was realized that for the carriage FIG.

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  • Such metal plates, or " tie-plates," have come into considerable use also in the United States, where they are always made of rolled steel, punched with rectangular holes through which the spikes pass.

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  • No biological generalization rests on a wider series of observations, or has been subjected to a more critical scrutiny than that every living organism has come into existence from a living portion or portions of a pre-existing organism.

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  • Elizabeth required Grindal to suppress the "prophesyings" or meetings for discussion which had come into vogue among the Puritan clergy, and she even wanted him to discourage preaching; she would have no doctrine that was not inspired by her authority.

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  • The first gathering will come into eating latest, and thus the season of the fruit may be considerably prolonged.

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  • Since Blith's time bone was the one new fertilizer that had come into use.

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  • The first step is to see whether there is a prima facie case for inquiry, for many acts of parliament have been passed which have never come into operation at all, or have been administered only for a short time on too limited a scale to have important or lasting results.

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  • If we go to Mill to discover what it is, we find that " it is not pretended that the law of diminishing return was operative from the beginning of society; and though some political economists may have believed it to come into operation earlier than it does, it begins quite early enough to support the conclusions they founded on it."

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  • A little later, in Crete, bone-pits seem to have come into use, containing the remains of many burials.

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  • The delicate creamy Istrian stone, which is now so prominent a feature in Venetian architecture, did not come into common use till after the 11th century, when the Istrian coast became permanently Venetian.

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  • When an insect strikes the web the spider loosens his hold of the trap-line, thus enveloping the victim in a tangle of threads which would otherwise not come into contact with it.

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  • The Christian Church would never have come into existence without faith in the Risen Lord.

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  • He had not those rights of sovereign which the Norman kings of England inherited from their AngloSaxon predecessors, or the Capetian kings of France from the Carolings; nor was he able therefore to come into direct touch with each of his subjects, which William I., in virtue of his sovereign rights, was able to attain by the Salisbury oath of 1086.

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  • The famous Hull circuit long retained a number of powerful branches, a survival of the first period, but by 1853 it had come into line with what was by that time regarded as the normal organization.

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  • While the Malays were famous almost exclusively for their piratical expeditions they naturally bore an evil reputation among Europeans, but now that we have come into closer Character, contact with them,, and have learned to understand aca them better, the old opinions concerning them have been greatly modified.

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  • Although loss of flight (correlated with more or less reduction of the wings and the sternal keel, and often compensated by stronger hind limbs) has occurred, and is still taking place in various groups of birds, it is quite impossible that a new Ratite can still come into existence, because the necessary primitive substratum, whence arose the true Ratitae, is no longer available.

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  • True ring systems, which possess the characters of organic nuclei, do not come into existence in threeand four-membered rings, their first appearance being in penta-atomic rings.

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  • Methods depending upon oxidation in the presence of a contact substance have come into favour during recent years.

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  • The time has at last arrived for this book, so noble in its ethical side, to come into its own."

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  • Before that end could be accomplished, an essentially new social situation must come into existence.

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  • By a law of Anastasius, at the end of the 5th century, a colonus who had voluntarily come into an estate was by a tenure of thirty years for ever attached to it.

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  • But in 1806, Lord Grenville and Fox having come into power, a bill was passed in both Houses to put an end to the British slave trade for foreign supply, and to forbid the importation of slaves into the colonies won by the British arms in the course of the war.

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  • This act was passed on the 2nd of March 1807; it did not, however, come into force till 1st January 1808.

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  • The attitude of the second group is based on a mistake as to the technical meaning of "the second year of Edward VI.," the second Prayer Book not having come into use till the third year.

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  • Although the cost of transport from the remote forest regions of some districts is a serious consideration, this is not likely to be operative in reducing production until there has been a considerable and permanent fall in price, by which time new areas in those countries in which planting is now taking place will probably have come into bearing.

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  • The test bar C C, which slides through holes bored in the yoke, is divided near the middle into two parts, the ends which come into contact being faced true and square.

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  • There is no mention of Hottentots, and the few Bushmen who dwelt in the upper regions by the Drakensberg did not come into contact with Europeans.

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  • Christian De Wet, who had first come into prominence as the captor of Lord Roberts's convoy at Waterval, and was now operating east and south-west of Bloemfontein in order to counteract the influence of Roberts's numerous flying columns which rode hither and thither offering peace, added to his laurels by ambushing Broadwood's mounted brigade and horse artillery at Sannah's Post, just outside Bloemfontein, on the 31st of March.

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  • We know but little of Isaiah's predecessors and models in the prophetic art (it were fanaticism to exclude the element of human preparation); but certainly even the acknowledged prophecies of Isaiah (and much more the disputed ones) could no more have come into existence suddenly and without warning than the masterpieces of Shakespeare.

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  • But the Austrian gunners were intent on the Prussian batteries farther back, which as the light improved had come into action.

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  • The difficulty of ascending the rapids near Bingen is usually surmounted by the help of steam hauling machinery placed on the bank, though powerful tugs have also come into use for this purpose.

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  • Kensal Green cemetery, the burial-place of many famous persons, is of great extent, but several large cemeteries outside the metropolis have come into use.

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  • Chaka seems to have first come into contact with Europeans in 1824.

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  • The Zulu force did not come into contact with the British troops guarding the Cape frontier, but much alarm was caused by the invasion.

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  • Among the salaried staff of officials, the townships officers are the ultimate representatives of government who come into most direct contact with the people.

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  • They were overthrown and Babylonia was conquered by Kassites or Kossaeans from the mountains of Elam, with whom Samsu-iluna had already come into conflict in his 9th year.

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  • When centrifugals were adopted for purging the whole crop (they had long been used for curing the second or third sugars), the system then obtaining of running the sugar into wagons or coolers, which was necessary for the second and third sugars' cooked only to string point, was continued, but latterly " crystallization in movement, a development of the system which forty years ago or more existed in refineries and in Cuba, has come into general use, and with great advantage, especially where proprietors have been able to erect appropriate buildings and machinery for carrying out the system efficiently.

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  • Apart from modifications in the details of sugar refining which have come into use in late years, it should be mentioned that loaf sugar made in conical moulds, and sugars made otherwise, to resemble loaf sugar, have practically disappeared from the trade, having been replaced by cube sugar, which is found to be more economical as subject to less waste by grocers and housekeepers, and also less troublesome to buy and sell.

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  • It was agreed " to suppress the direct and indirect bounties which might benefit the production or export of sugar, and not to establish bounties of this kind during the whole duration of the convention," which was to come into force on the 1st of September 1903, and to remain in force five years, and thenceforward from year to year, in case no state denounced it twelve months before the 1st of September in any year.

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  • The young come into the world in a highly developed condition, being able to feed themselves the day following their birth.

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  • The great majority of the horses that come into the market as Arabs, are bred in the northern desert and in Mesopotamia, by the various sections of the Aneza and Shammar tribes, who emigrated from Nejd generations ago, taking with them the original Nejd stock.

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  • Tarentum was first settled in 1796, was laid out in 1829 at the direction of Henry Marie Brackenridge (1786-187,), 2 who by marriage had come into possession of the site, and it was incorporated as a borough in 1842.

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  • Quite recently, the camera obscura has come into use with submarine vessels, the periscope being simply a camera obscura under a new name.

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  • Gladstone once said of himself and his Peelite colleagues, during the period of political isolation, that they were like roving icebergs on which men could not land with safety, but with which ships might come into perilous collision.

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  • But the term raku-yaki did not come into use until the close of the century, when Chjiro (artistic name, Choryu) received from Hideyoshi (the TaikO) a seal bearing the ideograph raku, with which he thenceforth stamped his productions.

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  • The jinrikisha was devised by a Japanese in 1870, and since then it has come into use throughout the whole of Asia eastward of the Suez Canal.

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  • Not until 1905 did Japan come into possession of an electric railway.

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  • No coffins are used, and a stone vault is built over the corpse so that it may not come into direct contact with the earth.

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  • Several monthly publications had come into existence since 1681, but perhaps the first germ of the magazine is to be found in the Gentleman's Journal (1691-1694) of Peter Motteux, which, besides the news of the month, contained miscellaneous prose and poetry.

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  • They had, in fact, no idea of doing wrong, and their moral feelings did not come into play.

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  • The ores, having been broken and ground, generally in tube mills, until they pass a 150 to 200-mesh sieve, are transferred to the leaching vats, which are constructed of wood, iron or masonry; steel vats, coated inside and out with pitch, of circular section and holding up to woo tons, have come into use.

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  • The term Gnosiology has not, however, come into general use.

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  • Unmindful of the experience of the 16th, he decided to execute an artillery surprise on a grand scale, and sent orders to his corps artillery to come into action on the long spur overlooking the French camps from the westward.

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  • The point of the rostrum is pressed against the surface to be pierced; then the stylets come into play and the fluid food is believed to pass into the mouth by capillary attraction.

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  • Methods for enabling miners to penetrate into workings where the atmosphere is totally irrespirable have come into use for saving life after explosions and for repairing shafts and pit-work under water.

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  • The opposite axes are connected with springs which are kept in compression by tension of the rope in drawing but come into action when the pull is released, the side axes then biting into wooden guides or gripping those of steel bars or ropes.

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  • It has come into very general use in recent years, and has practically superseded the older forms of block brakes.

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  • Even before the beginning of the agitation led by Ronge, another movement fundamentally distinct, though in some respects similar, had been originated at Schneiderriihl, Posen, under the guidance of Johann Czerski (1813-1893), also a priest, who had come into collision with the church authorities on the then much discussed question of mixed marriages, and also on that PRO r.

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  • Conrad became burgrave of Nuremberg, and, receiving the lands which had come into the family through his mother, founded the Franconian branch of the family, which became the more important of the two; while Frederick, receiving the county of Zollern and the older possessions of the family, was the ancestor of the Swabian branch.

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  • C. Gooch, which has come into common use in quantitative analysis where the solid matter has to be submitted to heating or ignition, consists of a crucible having a perforated bottom.

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  • Most of these systems come into the category of occult pursuits, as they are the interpretations of phenomena on the ground of fanciful presumptions, by an appeal to unreal or at least unverifiable influences and relations.

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  • But if the fork has, say, rather greater frequency, the hole in the wheel comes round at the end of the two seconds before the bead has quite come into position, and the two flashes appear gradually to move back in the opposite way to the pendulum.

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  • The point of view of speakers and actors is throughout that belonging to the time of the ministry of Jesus, not to that when the Christian Church had come into existence.

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  • Keller, "in an age when iron and bronze had been long known, but had not come into our districts in such plenty as to be used for the common purposes of household life, at a time when amber had already taken its place as an ornament and had become an object of traffic."

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  • With a few exceptions (Poland, Bosnia) it was through their free will that the Empire had come into being.

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  • This bold plan met with no success; the economic programme in particular did not come into force; it was an empty promise, which was not taken seriously.

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  • Ultramontanism, too, labours systematically to bring the whole educational organization under ecclesiastical supervision and guidance; and it manifests the greatest repugnance to allowing the future priest to come into touch with the modern spirit.

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  • The minimum school term allowed by law is six Before the law passed by the first Legislative Assembly of the state to carry out this provision could come into effect, it was partially annulled by the decision of the United States Supreme Court in the case of Leisy v.

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  • This "Palace language" appears to have come into existence from a desire to avoid the employment in the presence of royalty of downright expressions of vulgarity or of words which might be capable of conveying an unpleasant or indelicate idea other than the meaning intended.

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  • A general judicial revision being also in contemplation, this bill did not immediately come into force.

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  • Horse-racing has also come into vogue, and Boitsfort, in the bois, and Groenendael, farther off in the Foret de Soignies, are fashionable places of reunion for society.

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  • To make room for these we have to remember that the atomic nucleus has remained entirely undefined and beyond our problem; so that what may occur, say when two molecules come into close relations, is outside physical science - not, however, altogether outside, for we know that when the vital nexus in any portion of matter is dissolved, the atoms will remain, in their number, and their atmospheres, and all inorganic relations, as they were before vitality supervened.

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  • In the Lutheran church, Striegel taught that the principal effect of Christ's work on the cross was to change the attitude of God towards the whole human race, and that, in consequence, when men come into being and have faith, they can take advantage of the change of attitude effected by the past historical work of Christ.

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  • Jadwiga, the wife of Jagiello, was mainly instrumental in creating the university of Cracow, which received a charter in 1364, but did not come into effective existence till its reconstitution in 1400.

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  • Esparto leaves contain 56% by weight of fibre, or about ro% more than straw, and hence have come into requisition as a substitute for linen rags in the manufacture of paper.

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  • At all events the term Angli Saxones seems to have first come into use on the continent, where we find it, nearly a century before Alfred's time, in the writings of Paulus Diaconus (Paul the Deacon).

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  • Of recent years old Sheffield plate after long neglect has come into fashion again, and genuine articles in good condition have greatly gone up in value, often exceeding in cost those of more modern date in sterling silver.

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  • Either from its Pelasgic or Etrurian use or from Romans, this foot appears to have come into prehistoric remains, as the circle of Stonehenge (26) is 100 ft.

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  • The next event is a great growth in thickness of the gelatinous mesogloea, especially on the exumbral side; as a result the flattened coelenteron is still further compressed so that in certain spots its cavity is obliterated, and its exumbral and subumbral layers of endoderm come into contact and undergo concrescence.

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  • Compulsory attendance had been adopted in 1888, but did not come into effect until after the enactment of the law of 1896.

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  • The Church regular and secular clergy had early come into State.

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  • Through the influence of Henry Clay an act of admission was finally passed, to come into operation as soon as the state legislature would pledge itself not to pass any legislation to enforce this clause.

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  • Thus did mankind come into existence, its various members possessing very different shares of light, but the men having uniformly a larger measure of it than the women.

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  • The larger part of it seems to date from the closing stages of the Iowan epoch, but bess appears to have come into existence after other glacial epochs as well.

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  • The rights and functions of a state practically cover the field in which lie most of the relations of private citizens to one another and to the authorities with which they come into contact in daily life.

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  • In a special session of the legislature in November 1907 a law was passed forbidding the sale of liquor within the state, this prohibition to come into effect on the 1st of January 1909.

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  • Long had been the trial, and greatly had Mazarin been to blame in allowing the Frondes to come into existence, but he had retrieved his position by founding that great royal party which steadily grew until Louis XIV.

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  • It was unknown to the ancients, and must have come into Europe through Russia in the middle ages or later.

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  • But now, whatever opinion we may have about Nature, at all events, as Green saw, it does not come into existence in the process by which this person or that begins to think.

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  • Dorset had probably been acquired by them before this time, while part of Devon seems to have come into their hands soon afterwards.

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  • By the time of Ine, however, pending, pen(n)ing (" penny "), had already come into use for the latter, while, owing to the temporary disappearance of a gold coinage, scilling had come to denote a mere unit of account.

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  • Af ter the 4th century other names or expressions come into use, such as mensa tremenda, sedes corporis et sanguinis Christi.

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  • This has been partly preserved in some of their literary remains, and has taken deep root in the beliefs and traditions of the Bulgarians and other nations with whom they had come into close contact.

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  • However, as time went on, certain Churches became powerful centres of Christianity, and even when they did not come into conflict with her, their very existence tended to diminish the prestige of the Roman Church.

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  • The term, which was first used during the session of the Legislative Assembly, did not come into general use until 1793.

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  • The name Guinea is found on maps of the middle of the 14th century, but it did not come into general use in Europe till towards the close of the 15th century.'

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  • It is not possible to follow in detail the history of the hundred or' more organized societies of some size that have thus come into being since the end of the 18th century, still less that of the three or four hundred smaller agencies.'

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  • His " philosophy " is usually summed up in the dogma " water is the principle, or the element, of things "; but, as the technical terms " principle " (apVrl) and " element " (o-TotXe70v) had not yet come into use, it may be conjectured that the phrase " all things are water" (7ravTa ubwp .uri) more exactly represents his teaching.

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  • Whence they have come into their present position is by no means clear; but the character of the beds which form them indicates a distant origin.

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  • Few bulbs come into the summer flower gardens, but amongst those which should always be well represented are the Gladiolus, the Lilium, the Tigridia and the Montbretia.

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  • The riders should have been trained in the nursery into good-sized trees, in order that when planted out they may come into bearing 'as speedily as possible.

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  • In addition, various kinds of canals and endiked or embanked lakes had come into existence, forming altogether a vast network of more or less stagnant waters.

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  • Alloy steels have come into extensive use for important special purposes, and a very great increase of their use is to be expected.

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  • A few black American specimens come into the market, but usually the quality is poor compared to the lighter furred animal.

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  • Nelson disposed of a greater number of guns, 1058 in all, but some did not come into action.

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  • Another turbine which has come into extensive use is the " Francis," an exceedingly efficient turbine on a low fall with large quantities" of water.

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  • By the end of the 7th century a considerable part at least of Devonshire as well as the whole of Somerset and Dorset seems to have come into the hands of the West Saxons.

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  • But it is usual, and it will be convenient here, to use the term monasticism in a broader sense, as equivalent to the technical " religious life," and as embracing the various forms that have come into being so prolifically in the Latin Church at all periods since the middle of the r r th century.

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  • A body thrown from the hand would, under the single impulse of projection, move for ever in a straight line; but it would not be reasonable to take special action for the prevention of this result, ignoring the fact that it will be sufficiently counteracted by the other forces which will come into play.

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  • The fibre has come into use as a suitable material for binder-twine as used in self-binding reaping machines.

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  • Indeed, the products of irrigation will be consumed chiefly in upbuilding local centres of mining and other industries, which would otherwise not come into existence at all.

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  • In the south the Germans come into contact with Rhaeto-Romans and Italians, the former inhabiting the valley of the Vorder-Rhein and the Engadine, while the latter have settled on the southern slopes of the Alps, and are continually advancing up the valley of the Adige.

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  • This ordered the restoration of all ecclesiastical lands which had come into the possession of the Protestants since the peace stein, of Passau in.

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  • The marriage of the duke of Cumberland (the title by which the king called himself till he could come into his possessions) with Princess Thyra of Denmark in the same year was made the occasion of a great demonstration, at which a deputation of the Hanoverian nobility assured the duke of their continued attachment to his house.

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  • French river, the outlet of Lake Nipissing, and Severn river, draining Lake Simcoe, come into Georgian Bay from the east, and canals have been projected to connect Lake Huron with the St Lawrence by each of these routes, the northern one to make use of the Ottawa and the southern one of Trent river.

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  • The new doctrine of the fraternization of the Austrian races would inevitably soon come into conflict with the traditional German ascendancy strengthened by the new sentiment of a united Germany.

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  • The bank had in this way acquired a large reserve of gold, and in the new charter which was (after long delay) passed in 1899, a clause was introduced requiring the resumption of cash payments, though this was not to come into operation immediately.

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  • Belcredi, who had come into power in 1865 as a Federalist, and had suspended the constitution of 1861 on the 2nd of January 1867, ordered new elections for the diets, which were then to elect deputies to an extraordinary Reichsrath which should consider the Ausgleich, or compact with Hungary.

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  • In the Homeric poems (1000 B.C.) the Achaeans are the master race in Greece; they are represented both in Homer and in all later traditions as having come into Greece about three generations before the Trojan war (1184 B.C.), i.e.

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  • Burlus is noted for its water-melons, which are yellow within and come into season after those grown on the banks of the Nile.

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  • The Lake of Moeris, as a large body of fresh water, appears to have come into existence in Pleistocene times.

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  • In 1527 the first survey of Egypt under the Ottomans was made, in consequence of the official copy of the former registers having perished by fire; yet this new survey did not come into use until 1605.

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  • Under a law of the 4th of May 1907 it was enacted that the metric system of weights and measures should come into official use in three years from that date, and into general use in five years.

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  • By his father's will he got, by way of appanage, the duchy of Sodermanland, which included the provinces of Nerike and Vermland; but he did not come into actual possession of them till after the fall of Eric XIV.

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  • Keene's cement and its congeners are made in fixed kilns so constructed that only the gaseous products of combustion come into contact with the gypsum to be burnt, in order to avoid contamination with the ash of the fuel.

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  • He pointed to the efflorescence of new forms that had come into existence under the protection of man.

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  • From these specific uses the word has come into general use as a synonym of "aristocrat" or "noble," and implies the possession of such qualities as are generally associated with long descent, hereditary good breeding and the like.

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  • He heals a paralysed man, but not until He has come into touch, as we say, with him also, by reaching his deepest need and declaring the forgiveness of his sins.

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  • We may note, as we pass on, that He has again, in the exercise of His power and His sympathy, come into conflict with the established religious tradition.

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  • The book practically discarded all the ideas and practices concerning Indulgences which had come into the medieval church since the beginning of the 13th century, and all the ingenious explanations of the scholastic theologians from Bonaventura and Thomas Aquinas downwards.

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  • When an act of parliament is expressed to come into operation on a certain day, it is to be construed as coming into operation on the expiration of the previous day (Interpretation Act 1889, § 3 6; Statutes [Definition of Time] Act 1880).

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  • It must have come into existence, as a track at any rate, during the establishment of the Latin League.

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  • They also appear before the end of this interval to have pushed westward as far as to the Rhone, and to have come into conflict with the Burgundians.

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  • The Ancona Bde., freshly come into line, lay from Monte Maggio to Campomolon, while the Cagliari Bde.

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  • When the right wing had made sufficient ground the left wing was to come into action against the Italian line in the Seven Communes, north of the Upper Astico.

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  • Accordingly, though he regards logic as formal, its forms come into relation to objectivity in some sort even within the logical field itself, while when taken in the setting of his system as a whole, its formal character is not of a kind that ultimately excludes psychological and metaphysical reference, at least speculatively.

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  • Man's place is not even central, as he appears a temporary inhabitant of a minor planet in one of the lesser stellar systems. Every science is involved, and theology has come into conflict with metaphysics, logic, astronomy, physics, chemistry, geology, zoology, biology, history and even economics and medicine.

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  • They were heavily outnumbered, but they held strong positions which should have enabled them to delay the enemy advance until the reserves could come into play.

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  • Army were being rapidly reorganized and were soon to come into line again.

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  • Schofield was put in charge, and under his authority a constitutional Convention was summoned which bestowed the suffrage upon the former slaves, who, led by a small group of whites, who had come into the state with the invading armies, ratified the 14th and 15th amendments to the Federal Constitution and governed the community until 1869.

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  • Sesostris is evidently a mythical figure calculated to satisfy the pride of the Egyptians in their ancient achievements, after they had come into contact with the great conquerors of Assyria and Persia.

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  • Statuary is later; it appears to have come into existence in the 7th century, about the time when casting in metal was invented by Rhoecus of Samos.

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  • Either is enough to fill the space in Homer's canvas; and the suspicion arises (as when two Platonic dialogues bear the same name) that if either had been genuine, the other would not have come into existence.

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  • Here the articulation of the ocular segment is unusually distinct, and here two characters quite foreign to all the preceding groups come into view.

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  • As human intelligence and industry come into play the means of livelihood are proportionately extended; population multiplies, and with this multiplication production increases.

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  • But in the secular world this paradox failed to obtain; there free-will was only too ready to come into conflict with the Church.

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  • A secretary of state, being a Protestant, was empowered to grant licences to Jesuits, &c., to come into the United Kingdom and remain there for a period not exceeding six months.

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  • Nothing new comes or can come into being; the only change that can occur is a change in the juxtaposition of element with element.

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  • It has come into great favour as a winter resort, especially with British and German visitors, chiefly on account of its fine situation and beautiful .views.

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  • Meanwhile, his great rival Coke, whose constant tendency to limit the prerogative by law and precedent had made him an object of particular dislike to James, had on two points come into open collision with the king's rights.

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  • The transition has usually been effected ages before the higher religions come into view; but it has left innumerable traces in language and custom.

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  • Man himself and the animals had come into being by like transmutations.

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  • Moreover, the nature of the fertility of the meadow-lands is such as to require little manual labour, and other industrial means of subsistence have hardly yet come into existence.

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  • He knows that both animals and men have come into existence within assignable limits of time, and that there was an anterior age when no eye or ear gathered the life of the universe into perceptions.

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  • Richard Henry Lee received an academic education in England, then spent a little time in travel, returned to Virginia in 1752, having come into possession of a fine property left him by his father, and for several years applied himself to varied studies.

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  • In the vital matter of national defence no common understanding had been arrived at, and during the conflicts which had raged round this question, the two chambers had come into frequent collision and paralysed the action of the government.

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  • Sarsaparilla must have come into extensive use soon afterwards, for John Gerard, about the close of the century, states that it was imported into England from Peru in great abundance.

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  • Middendorff estimated the number of tusks which have yearly come into the market during the last two centuries at at least a hundred pairs, but Nordenskiiild considers this estimate too low.

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  • In general the laws did not come into effect within their province until they had been registered by the parlements.

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  • The normal scattering of a nearly vertical jet is due to the rebound of the drops when they come into collision with one another.

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  • Even when the resolution is regularized by the action of external vibrations of suitable frequency, as in the beautiful experiments of Savart and Plateau, the drops must still come into contact before they reach the summit of their parabolic path.

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  • The term "deism" not only is used to signify the main body of the deists' teaching, or the tendency they represent, but has come into use as a technical term for one specific metaphysical doctrine as to the relation of God to the universe, assumed to have been characteristic of the deists, and to have distinguished them from atheists, pantheists and theists, - the belief, namely, that the first cause of the universe is a personal God, who is, however, not only distinct from the world but apart from it and its concerns.

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  • It has hardly come into being before forces are evident which aim at its destruction.

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  • The councillors who have been elected come into office on the 8th March in the year of election.

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  • The former do not come into force until the expiration of forty days after a copy of them has been sent to the secretary of state, during which forty days the sovereign in council may disallow any by-law or part thereof.

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  • The megaspore of Welwitschia is filled with a prothallus-tissue before fertilization, and some of the prothallus-cells function as egg-cells; these grow upwards as long tubes into the apical region of the nucellus, where they come into contact with the pollen-tubes.

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  • The custom of blessing the candles for the whole year on this day, whence the name Candlemas is derived, did not come into common use until the i 1 th century.

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  • As to public processions, these seem to have come into rapid vogue after the recognition of Christianity as the religion of the empire.

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  • The young men of Walachia had come into contact with Western literature, which they were anxious to transplant to their own country.

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  • Cottonspinning, together with bleaching-works, has come into prominence in the 19th century in the district of Twente.

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  • In 1318, the Tatars, who had come into possession in the previous century, ceded the town to the Genoese, who soon raised it into new importance as a commercial centre.

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  • The provincial and local courts, besides their original powers, have jurisdiction in all matters in which the government of the Union is a party and in all matters in which the validity of any provincial ordinance shall come into question.

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  • The mitre wheels come into operation and the poise is carried along till the end of the steelyard drops, and locks the ratchet by permission of the Controller of wheel.

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  • This is precisely the way in which the Apostolical Constitutions and other kindred documents have come into being.

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  • Since the Badische process has become known several other new contact processes have come into the field, in.

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  • If, however, an artificial resistance can be introduced, to come into action only when the effort is removed, it is possible to obtain a tackle of greater efficiency.

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  • In order to obtain a self-sustaining pulley tackle, which will have an efficiency of more than 50%, various arrangements are adopted, which during lifting automatically throw out of action a brake and cause it to come into action again when the effort is removed.

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  • Military necessity, the heat of action, the violence of the feelings which come into la will always at times defeat the most skilfully- law of war.

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  • They regard good and evil and space as ultimate substances which come into direct contact with the minute souls in everything.

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  • With the new monarchy there had come into England the anarchic spirit of continental feudalism.

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  • If it is not so, the government is inclined to proscribe unpopular opinion, and to forget that new opinions by which the greatest benefits arc likely to be conferred are certain at first to be entertained by a very few, and are quite certain to be unpopular as soon as they come into collision with the opinions of the majority.

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  • Nevertheless, the remedy was worse than the disease, for it would have established a close oligarchy, bound sooner or later to come into conflict with the will of the nation, and only to be overthrown by a violent alteration of the constitution.

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  • The most simple case is when three double points come into coincidence, thereby giving rise to a triple point; and a somewhat more complicated one is when we have a cusp of the second kind, or node-cusp arising from the coincidence of a node, a cusp, an inflection, and a double tangent, as shown in the annexed figure, which represents the singularities as on the point of coalescing.

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  • One difficulty had already come into existence, and had to be met at once.

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  • In fact, we may imagine that the characteristic adaptation of one or more pairs of post-oral parapodia to the purposes of the mouth as jaws did not occur until after ancestral forms with one, with two, and with three prosthomeres had come into existence.

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  • In the 16th century the Spanish explorer Orellana asserted that he had come into conflict with fighting women in South America on the river Maranon, which was named after them the Amazon or river of the Amazons, although others derive its name from the Indian amassona (boat-destroyer), applied to the tidal phenomenon known as the " bore."

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  • By Justin and other apologists the need of redemption, faith, grace is indeed recognized, but the theological system depending on these notions is not sufficiently developed 1 to come into even apparent antagonism with the freedom of the will.

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  • We find that " penitential books " for the use of the confessional, founded partly on traditional practice and partly on the express decrees of synods, come into general use in the 7th century.

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  • Further, so far from bodily appetites (or other particular desires) being forms of self-love, there is no one of them which under certain circumstances may not come into conflict with it.

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

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

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  • But larger decked vessels have come into increasing use.

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  • The regulations have been altered and amended from time to time, and they have been accepted expressly or impliedly by all the treaty powers which have since come into the field.

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  • Let the line CJ represent the common direction of the two planets from the sun when they are in conjunction, and let us follow the motions until they again come into conjunction.

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  • While founding her colonial empire England had come into collision with France; and the rivalry of the Hundred Years War had immediately sprung up again between the two countries.

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  • Without calling a convention, however, the legislature may, by a threefifths vote of all the members of each house, adopt an amendment, which is to come into effect only if approved by a majority of electors voting at the next election of senators and representatives - the publication of the proposed amendment in some newspaper in each county once a week for three months before the election being required.

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  • Similarly Zimrida, king of Sidon, declares, " All my cities which the king has given into my hand, have come into the hand of the Habiri."

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  • These hairs, during the upward growth of the style, come into contact with the already ripened pollen, and carry it up along with them, ready to be applied by insects to the mature stigma of other flowers.

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  • But he did not come into prominence until the night of the 30th-31st of May 1793, when he was provisionally appointed commandantgeneral of the armed forces of Paris by the council general of the Commune.

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  • Such companies, however, under the old commercial system could hardly have come into existence without exclusive privileges.

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  • It is to be exercised in almoseall directions in which the companies may come into contact with matters political.

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  • It has not yet been found possible so closely to correlate the strata of Europe with those of America, where distance has allowed geographical differences in both fauna and flora to come into play; therefore, beyond the references to Lower or Upper Cretaceous, no classification of the American Cretaceous strata has here been given.

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  • Hence the word "pharmaco-therapy" has come into use, and most of the newer standard textbooks combine together the consideration of pharmacology and therapeutics.

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  • The essential difference in construction is that in the first class the substances heated do not come into contact with either the fuel or the furnace gases, whereas in the second they do.

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  • The ruling is due to come into effect around April 2015.

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  • When did you last hear somebody come into the pub and say they'd seen the first celandines in flower?

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  • There is a road closure order which has come into effect around the Arena.

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  • For the remaining States the agreements entered into in the present concordat come into force in their entirety.

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  • Once we arrive at the concept of human action, Mises ' deductive logical derivations can come into play.

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  • Like scripted narrative, it's more immediate to come into an active story, rather than waste time on lengthy exposition.

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  • Crew members could come into contact with these agents by using portable extinguishers.

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  • By the time Queen Elizabeth came to power, the great galleons had come into fashion.

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  • You can specify that the EPA can only come into effect once you become mentally incapable.

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  • Only armored infantry can come into action quickly enough for the needs of a mobile battle.

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  • Especially effective when worn in pairs, as above, but often inseparable if allowed to come into contact with each other.

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  • During my first and second stint, front brake judder occurred and I had to come into the pit.

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  • On arrival at Apia, we found that the American man-of-war Richmond had come into port.

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  • The business or would come into had an MRI.

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  • Mister Mister is a 6 month old neutered male, who is waiting for a special neutered male, who is waiting for a special neutered female friend to come into his life.

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  • You, O Lord, have come into our time To lift the life of faith above ritual observance.

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  • The slopes of Carn a Mhaim, a southern outlier of Ben Macdui, come into view two miles west of Derry Lodge.

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  • The prairie marmot and the burrowing owl come into neighborly contact with the rattlesnake, but the acquaintance does not quite amount to friendship.

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  • Jesus has come into the world to render Satan powerless.

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  • However, in recent years it has become rare for a trainee to come into the industry at this level.

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  • The Enterprise Act 2002, which is expected to come into force in mid 2003, abolishes administrative receiverships for new security.

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    0
  • Everyone in the health sector, from pharmacists to GP receptionists, should be promoting the health of everyone they come into contact with.

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    0
  • Mr Allan had come into our office at Westminster to moan about the Guardian's insufficiently reverential attitude to Tony Blair once too often.

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    0
  • In respect of the mortgage shortfall of £ 23,000, several complicated issues come into play.

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  • There has been much publicity and media speculation concerning the changes in licensing law that come into force this week.

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  • After several tries some flattened spheres, some blue, some red, come into fuzzy view.

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  • For many months afterward I expected her to come into Mother's living room, smiling and wearing her white Irish tweed suit.

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  • Ashbee meanwhile will begin a two-match suspension on Saturday, giving an opportunity for someone else to come into the side.

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  • Every weekend there is a market when the local tribespeople come into town to trade.

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  • In early spring they turn yellow as the native perennial wallflowers come into bloom.

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  • But when spiritual and secular interests come into unfriendly contact and entanglement; when controversy in regard to them becomes inevitable; from which sphere, the spiritual or the civil, is the final decision to come?

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  • In 1642 the Long Parliament abolished Episcopacy (the act to come into force on the 5th of November - 1643) and summoned an assembly of divines to meet at Westminster in June 1643 to advise inster W J 43 parliament as to the new form of Church government.

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  • The apparatus thus acted as both a transmitter and a receiver; indeed it is essentially the magneto-receiver which has come into universal use in practical telephony, though for transmission it was soon superseded by forms of microphonic transmitters.

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  • Hence, suppose genuine prayer to have come into being, it is exceedingly apt to degenerate into a mere piece of formalism; and yet, whereas its intrinsic meaning is dulled by repetition according to a well-known pyschological law, its virtue is thereby hardly lessened for the undeveloped religious consciousness, which holds the saving grace to lie mainly in the repetition itself.

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  • To express the change phrases were invented which have come into general use, though involving a certain contradiction in terms, viz.

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  • He is constantly speaking in terms which imply the conquering of one law by another, a habit from which his successors have not freed themselves; and the theory of natural processes which appears to have satisfied him, was that when two forces come into operation there is a partial or complete suspension of one by the other.

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  • While the Malays were famous almost exclusively for their piratical expeditions they naturally bore an evil reputation among Europeans, but now that we have come into closer Ch aracter, contact with them,, and have learned to understand aca them better, the old opinions concerning them have been greatly modified.

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  • In the two earliest books, accordingly, he lays down and largely illustrates the first principles of being with the view of showing that the world is not governed by capricious agency, but has come into existence, continues in existence, and will ultimately pass away in accordance with the primary conditions of the elemental atoms which, along with empty space, are the only eternal and immutable substances.

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    0
  • Originally a Phrygian city, as almost every authority who has come into contact with the population calls it, and as is implied in Acts xiv.

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    0
  • The difficulty hitherto has been to trace the source from which the clause " maker of heaven and earth " has come into it.

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    0
  • That, however, complete conduction should arrive with alternations only ten times slower than light was an unexpected and remarkable fact, which verifies the presumption that the process of conduction is one in which the dynamic activities of the molecules do not come into play.

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    0
  • In the majority of cases it is very uncertain whether they actually come into relation with the blood corpuscles or not.

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  • They even extended the limits of Roman imperialism by converting the pagans of the Baltic to Christianity, and further reinforced the work of ecclesiastical centralization by enlisting in their service a force which had recently come into existence and was rapidly becoming popular - the mendicant orders, and notably the Dominicans and Franciscans.

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  • Justinian was engaged in three great foreign wars, two of them of his own seeking, the third a legacy which nearly every emperor had come into for three centuries, the secular strife of Rome and Persia.

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  • The Scots, from Ireland, also now come into view, the name of Scotland being derived from that of a people really Irish in origin, who spoke a Gaelic (see CeltIC) akin to that of the Caledonians, and were in a similar stage of higher barbarism.

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  • The whole tone of the writer is that of a laudator temporis acti, who can but scoff at all that has come into fashion in his own day.

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  • Until recently the only agent practically used for this purpose was furnished by the oxides of nitrogen; more recently other oxygen carriers, acting by" contact processes,"have also come into use (see below).

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    0
  • She evidently understood that VERY was the name of the new thing that had come into her head; for all the way back to the house she used the word VERY correctly.

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  • Prince Andrew had gone out into the hall, and, turning his shoulders to the footman who was helping him on with his cloak, listened indifferently to his wife's chatter with Prince Hippolyte who had also come into the hall.

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  • They were still firing, not at the cavalry which had disappeared, but at French infantry who had come into the hollow and were firing at our men.

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  • The angry eldest princess, with the long waist and hair plastered down like a doll's, had come into Pierre's room after the funeral.

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  • Denisov, who had come into the room unnoticed by anyone, stood there and wiped his eyes at the sight.

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  • Despite Count Bezukhov's enormous wealth, since he had come into an income which was said to amount to five hundred thousand rubles a year, Pierre felt himself far poorer than when his father had made him an allowance of ten thousand rubles.

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  • The hut was made in the following manner, which had then come into vogue.

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  • The first to come into view was Milka, with her black markings and powerful quarters, gaining upon the wolf.

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  • The thought has come into my mind that I was already tired of it all, and that we must all die.

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  • To get better acquainted she asked that one of the young ladies should come into her box for the rest of the performance, and Natasha moved over to it.

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    0
  • The news that carts were to be had spread to the neighboring houses, from which wounded men began to come into the Rostovs' yard.

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    0
  • Just a quickie today as we report further changes in the Come Into My World release.

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  • You will need to reboot the system for the old settings to come into effect.

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  • Retirement benefits must come into payment no later than your 75th birthday.

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    0
  • Mr Allan had come into our office at Westminster to moan about the Guardian 's insufficiently reverential attitude to Tony Blair once too often.

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    0
  • The ruminant feed ban was to come into force on 18 July.

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    0
  • Softly we stole along until we had come into the other wing.

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  • For many months afterward I expected her to come into Mother 's living room, smiling and wearing her white Irish tweed suit.

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    0
  • If the price condition ca n't be imposed lawfully then compliance is effectively by agreement and the swingeing penalties come into play.

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  • How then does tortious interference come into play as a result of simple security-related communications?

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  • Epidemic typhus is only likely to affect volunteer workers who come into close contact with locals.

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  • I guess I 'm wondering HOW the uncaused first cause (Brahman) could come into being.

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    0
  • I have no wish for such filth to come into my house in this underhand manner.

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  • What research has been, or will be, undertaken to establish the deterrent effect, if this is to come into law?

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    0
  • Some of the larger wading birds had started to come into roost.

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    0
  • In early spring they turn yellow as the native perennial Wallflowers come into bloom.

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    0
  • Did people come into this world through the natural process of birth, through the womb of a mother?

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  • Invite her to come into the bathroom with you, and talk to her about what you are doing.

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  • It's hard enough to find one name you really like, but then when both parents have to come into agreement the search goes on.

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    0
  • This is where adoption photo listings come into play.

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    0
  • Thankfully, there are many brands that take wholesome baby food seriously, leaving out all of the ingredients that babies should never come into contact with and keeping the ingredients present organic.

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    0
  • The species have different breeds, just as dogs and cats do, and these have to come into consideration when choosing who you're going to be taking home with you.

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  • The names that you know and trust when it comes to considering a pair of shoes for basketball, running, and cross-country also come into play when you consider picking up a pair for your tennis needs.

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    0
  • Just like any other piece of clothing or sporting equipment, picking the right football jersey can be a difficult decision and several factors can come into play.

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    0
  • A different set of considerations come into play when looking for a football jersey for the purposes of being used on the field, rather than simply as a fashion item.

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    0
  • As with most other racquet sports, two key factors should come into play when selecting your badminton clothing.

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  • You see, most companies that stock potato chips, soda pop, or cookies use district representatives to come into the store, check stocks, order, and merchandise product.

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  • All these come into play when choosing a laptop because a laptop really is an investment.

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  • Many individual factors can come into play when deciding on which Halloween decorations will suit you best.

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    0
  • While other considerations that can come into play when buying a new wireless router, speed and range are usually the most important ones to consider.

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  • Cat's come into season approximately every two weeks unless they are interrupted by a pregnancy.

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  • That said, some cats come into season almost immediately after delivering a litter.

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  • A human cannot catch distemper, but if you come into contact with the virus and then pet the kitten, he can catch it from you.

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  • While the mediator and the couple are working together to arrive at an agreement fair to both parties, a number of official forms will come into play.

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  • For alimony to come into play, the couple must live apart and away from one another.

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  • The best approach is an educational one and there's no better way to begin than by taking a look at some of the custody forms that most often come into play during the proceedings.

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  • While getting wet every now and then isn't a problem, you don't want aluminum chairs to come into contact with too much moisture.

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  • They are often prepared to come into school and work with groups of students.

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  • Air pollution causes are beginning to dwindle outdoors as tighter regulations and better working practices come into play.

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  • The size of your bathroom will come into play quite a bit when considering different accessory ideas for your bathroom.

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  • What does your entryway look like when the kids come in from playing outside or you get caught in the rain and come into the house soaked?

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  • The style of the kitchen, the color scheme of the rest of the house and the atmosphere you want to create will all come into play.

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  • A café curtain is hung at the midway point in the window, giving privacy to the area, while still allowing natural light to come into the room from the area above.

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