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cultured

cultured

cultured Sentence Examples

  • From her writing you can tell she was cultured and well educated.

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  • His cultured accent made even bad news sound pleasant.

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  • What do you suppose caused her to leave a cultured and safe life in Boston and come west?

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  • What do you suppose caused her to leave a cultured and safe life in Boston and come west?

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  • As an attribute the word may be applied to a cultured man of the world, who has travelled widely and is at home in many forms of civilization, to such races as the Jewish, scattered through the civilized world, yet keeping beneath their cosmopolitanism the racial type pure, and also to mark a profound line of cleavage in economic and political thought.

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  • They were cultured, not at all savages, and for the first time since his capture, he held a glimmer of hope that he might find some semblance of happiness again.

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  • And it is significant of this that the ablest and most cultured representative of the second half of the century was rather an of historian of opinion than himself a philosopher or a John Salisbury.

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  • Denton cultured his grace and worked at presenting the proper image.

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  • Denton cultured his grace and worked at presenting the proper image.

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  • It was the Alexandrian theology that superseded them; that is to say, NeoPlatonic mysticism triumphed over the early Christian hope of the future, first among the "cultured," and then, when the theology of the "cultured" had taken the faith of the "uncultured" under its protection, amongst the latter also.

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  • It was the Alexandrian theology that superseded them; that is to say, NeoPlatonic mysticism triumphed over the early Christian hope of the future, first among the "cultured," and then, when the theology of the "cultured" had taken the faith of the "uncultured" under its protection, amongst the latter also.

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  • James was a cultured prince with a taste for music and architecture, but was a weak and incapable king.

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  • The cultured mannerisms that made talking to Andre comfortable were quite different from Wynn.

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  • PALI, the language used in daily intercourse between cultured people in the north of India from the 7th century B.C. It continued to be used throughout India and its confines as a literary language for about a thousand years, and is still, though in a continually decreasing degree, the literary language of Burma, Siam, and Ceylon.

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  • Its adherents were recruited on the one hand from the old gnostic sects (especially from the Marcionites - Manichaeism exerted besides this a strong influence on the development of the Marcionite churches of the 4th century), on the other hand from the large number of the "cultured," who were striving after a "rational" and yet in some manner Christian religion.

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  • She froze at the cultured voice with its rich accent, knowing the woman at the nearest table spoke about her.

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  • He united two unusual gifts, being at the same time the most cultured man of his day, and also in the highest degree a practical person, who clearly perceived what would most rapidly educate and interest the uncultivated.

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  • The existence of so many ecclesiastical writers was a natural feature in Polish literature; they formed the only really cultured class in the community, which consisted besides of a haughty ignorant nobility living among their serfs, and (at a vast distance) those serfs themselves, in a brutalized condition.

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  • The most interesting of all the experiments, not alone from its own history, but also from the fact that it attracted the support of many of the most intellectual and cultured Americans was that of Brook Farm.

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  • Joachim, who was a prince of generous and cultured tastes, died at KOpenick on the 3rd of January 1571, and was succeeded by his son, John George.

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  • That a cultured medical genius found her inspiring was beyond flattering.

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  • His accent appeared when he was too stressed to be concerned about emulating the flat, cultured accent of the political elite.

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  • The prisoners included Silvio Spaventa, Luigi Settembrini, Carlo Poerio and many other cultured and worthy citizens.

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  • But inasmuch as he had come to be at home with many cultured persons he imparted more than he got."

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  • Vindiciae Gallicae was the verdict of a philosophic Liberal on the development of the French Revolution up to the spring of 1791, and though the excesses of the revolutionists compelled him a few years after to express his entire agreement with the opinions of Burke, its defence of the "rights of man" is a valuable statement of the cultured Whig's point of view at the time.

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  • Actually, quite beautiful, and very cultured, old money, CEO of some company or other, blah, blah, blah.

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  • Actually, quite beautiful, and very cultured, old money, CEO of some company or other, blah, blah, blah.

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  • Maranos, fleeing to the Netherlands, were welcomed; the immigrants were wealthy, enterprising and cultured.

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  • During the early middle ages the bank of the Rhine formed the most cultured part of Germany, basing its civilization on its Roman past.

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  • 369) is grateful to the deity, being indeed the most essential part of the sacrifice, or at least the vehicle by which alone it can successfully be conveyed to its destination, is also a very early one, if not absolutely primitive; and survivals of it are possibly to be met with even among the most highly cultured peoples where the purely symbolical nature of all religious ritual is most clearly understood and maintained.

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  • The Florence streets rang with Lorenzo's ribald songs (the "canti carnascialeschi"); the smooth, cultured citizens were dead to all sense of religion or morality; and the spirit of the fashionable heathen philosophy had even infected the brotherhood of St Mark.

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  • Although, since his infancy, he had only visited England once (in 1851, when he came to see the Great Exhibition), he was not quite unknown in the cultured and artistic world of London, as he had made many friends during a residence in Rome of some two years or more after he left Frankfort in 1852.

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  • Booth was assisted by his wife, Catherine Booth, a woman of remarkable gifts, who won for the new movement the sympathy of many among the cultured classes.

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  • It was in the East especially that preaching flourished: Eusebius of Caesarea, Eusebius of Emesa, Athanasius, Macarius, Cyril of Jerusalem, Ephraem Syrus among the orthodox; and of the Arians, Arius himself and Ulfilas the great Gothic missionary, are all of high quality; but above even these stand out the three Cappadocians,Basil (q.v.) of Caesarea,cultured, devout and practical; his brother Gregory of Nyssa, more inclined to the speculative and metaphysical, and Gregory (q.v.) of Nazianzus, richly endowed with poetic and oratorial gifts, the finest preacher of the three.

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  • The various literatures of these nations were locked from view for more than two thousand years, while the literature of Israel had not merely been preserved, but had come to be regarded as inspired and sacred among all the cultured nations of the Western world.

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  • Whether in form addressed to Diognetus, the tutor of Marcus Aurelius, as a typical cultured observer of Christianity, or to some other eminent person of the same name in the locality of its origin, or, as seems more likely, to cultured Greeks generally, personified under the significant name "Diognetus" ("Heaven-born," cf.

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  • Rudolph was a clever and cultured man, greatly interested in chemistry, alchemy, astronomy and astrology; he was a patron of Tycho Brahe and Kepler, and was himself something of a scholar and an artist.

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  • Thus, in the end, Aristippus, the founder of ' the purest hedonism in the history of thought, comes very near not only to the Cynics, but to the more cultured hedonism of Epicurus and modern thinkers.

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  • In doctrine the church is Calvinistic, but its preachers are far from being rigid in this particular, being warmly evangelical, and, in general, distinctly cultured.

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  • Paul was gifted and cultured, a lover and patron of art.

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  • Moreover, in the universal unrest and oversetting of all authority, Christianity itself was in danger of perishing, not only as the result of the cultured paganism of the Renaissance, but also through the brutish ignorance of the common folk, deprived now of their traditional religious restraints.

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  • After the Toltecs came the Chichimecs, whose name, derived from chici, dog, is applied to many rude tribes; they are said to have come from Amaquemecan under a king named Xolotl, names which being Aztec imply that the nation was Nahua; at any rate they appear afterwards as fusing with more cultured.

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  • When Christian Louis died George William succeeded him in Luneburg-Celle; but the duchy was also claimed by a younger brother, John Frederick, a cultured and enlightened prince who had forsaken the Lutheran faith of his family and had become a Roman Catholic. Soon, however, by an arrangement John Frederick received Calenberg and Grubenhagen, which he ruled in absolute fashion, creating a standing army and modelling his court after that of Louis XIV., and which came on his death in 1679 to his youngest brother, Ernest Augustus (1630-1698), the Protestant bishop of Osnabruck.

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  • John James Ruskin, a typical Scot, of remarkable energy, probity and foresight, built up a great business, paid off his father's debts, formed near London a most hospitable and cultured home, where he maintained his taste for literature and art, and lived and died, as his son proudly wrote upon his tomb, "an entirely honest merchant."

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  • Under him the college was extraordinarily prosperous, for, although a supporter of Cromwell, he was in touch with the most cultured royalists, who placed their sons in his charge.

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  • In September 1853 Alford removed to Quebec Chapel, London, where he had a large and cultured congregation.

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  • He was known from early life as a cultured musician, and became an enthusiastic golf player, having been captain of the Royal and Antient Golf Club of St Andrews in 1894-1895.

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  • It was in vain that this cultured prince, imbued with the principles of humanism, represented to the cardinals that this new path would lead quickly to the goal, but that this goal could not be unity but a triple schism.

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  • It was founded in 1742 by Jose de Manso, and is one of the more cultured and progressive provincial towns of Chile.

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  • His second wife, Sophie Charlotte (1668-1705), sister of the English king George I., was the friend of Leibnitz and one of the most cultured princesses of the age; she bore him his only son, his successor, King Frederick William I.

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  • He laboured for the attainment of a united Nonconformist body, which should retain the cultured element without alienating the uneducated.

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  • Malthus was one of the most amiable, candid and cultured of men.

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  • At the same time he was cultured, with a taste for literature, art and music. Henry lies buried in Westminster Abbey.

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  • In depth of philosophic insight, in the method of Socratic questioning often adopted, in the earnest and elevated tone of the whole, in the evidence they afford of the most cultured thought of the day, these dialogues constantly remind the reader of the dialogues of Plato.

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  • And not only in bronze, but in Paris jewellery, enamels, silver, pewter and iron work a cultured refinement is apparent, beside which other productions, even the most finished, appear crude.

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  • Then by the genius of their work they fastened their mistaken perspective upon historians and the cultured world at large.

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  • He must have been a fine specimen of the more cultured Puritans - possessed of a robust common-sense in admirable contrast with some of his contemporaries.

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  • Greek was well understood in cultured Palestine; hence the latter recension uses many Greek terms which it does not explain; whereas in the Bab.

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  • The ten books of Symmachus' Epistolae, so highly esteemed in the cultured circles of the 4th century, may be contrasted with the less elegant but more forceful epistles of Jerome.

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  • At the same time the old dramatists had to face the opposition of the classical school, which appealed to the cultured, and the hostility of the Inquisition, which early declared war on the popular plays on account of their grossness, and afterwards through the index prohibited altogether even the religious autos, as it had condemned the Italian comedies.

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  • Even some cultured theologians, the historical representatives of latitudinarianism, seem to accept the great body of what was contended for by the deists.

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  • In other cases the impression is involuntary or less consciously sought, as in dreams, which, however, are sometimes induced, for purposes of divination, by the process known as incubation or temple sleep. Dreams are sometimes regarded as visits to or from gods or the souls of the dead, sometimes as signs to be interpreted symbolically by means of dream-books, which are found not only in Europe but in less cultured countries like Siam.

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  • Still he was a cultured and courtly prince, who could win popularity.

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  • An examination of the details of savage life shows not only that there is an immeasurable difference between the rudest man and the highest lower animal, but also that the least cultured savages have themselves advanced far beyond the lowest intellectual and moral state at which human tribes can be conceived as capable of existing, when placed under favourable circumstances of warm climate, abundant food, and security from too severe destructive influences.

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  • History is thus represented by Hegel, for example, as the realization of the idea of freedom, or rather as the reconciliation of individual freedom and the play of cultured interests with the stable objectivity of law and an abiding consciousness of the greater whole in which we move.

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  • In his thirtieth year, a broadly cultured cosmopolitan, Sumner returned to Boston, resolved to settle down to the practice of his profession.

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  • It took its rise to a large extent in the study of German (and to a less extent French) philosophy and spread widely among the cultured classes.

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  • King Henry himself in 1521 had deigned to write an abusive pamphlet against Luther, for which he had been awarded the magnificent title of Fidel Defensor by that cultured sceptic Pope Leo X.

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  • This way of solving, or passing over, the ultimate problems of thought has had many followers in cultured circles imbued with the new physical science of the day, and with disgust for the dogmatic creeds of contemporary orthodoxy; and its outspoken and even aggressive vindication by physicists of the eminence of Huxley had a potent influence upon the attitude taken towards metaphysics, and upon the form which subsequent Christian apologetics adopted.

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  • And perhaps it is the highest praise of all to him that he wrote in his own " Danish tongue," and so ensured the use of that tongue by the cultured of after generations.

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  • Political passions, which had been stirred up by the long struggle against King Milan's Progressive regime, could not be allayed so quickly; and as the anarchical element of the Radical party obtained the ascendancy over the more cultured,and more moderate members, all sorts of political excesses were committed.

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  • the influence of Italian civilization, and during the 15th, 16th and 17th centuries were the most cultured branch of the Servian nation.

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  • At Poitiers Calvin gathered round him a company of cultured and gentle men whom in private intercourse he influenced considerably.

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  • in 1513, and when he died on the 14th of August 1539 he left with other issue a son, Sir Richard Edgecumbe (1499-1562), a cultured and hospitable man, who is celebrated through Richard Carew's Friendly Remembrance of Sir Richard Edgecumbe.

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  • But it is found that among the lowest or least cultured races, such as the south-eastern tribes of Australia, who do not propitiate ancestral spirits by offerings of food, or address them in prayer, there often exists a belief in an " All-Father," to use Howitt's convenient expression.

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  • It is usual to regard the more primitive character of J and E as a mark of antiquity; but this ignores the regular survival of primitive modes of thought and of popular tradition outside more cultured circles.

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  • After the peace of Aix-laners and Chapelle, France had been flooded from all quarters customs, of the civilized world, but especially from England, by a concourse of refined and cultured men well acquainted with her usages and her universal language, whom she had received sympathetically.

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  • The book is written in a cultured, if somewhat rhetorical, Greek style, and is unmistakably coloured by the Stoic philosophy.

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  • She was a liberal patroness of the stage, literature and the arts, and delighted in knowing all the cultured people of the day.

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  • Licentious and luxurious in his manners, cultured and catholic in his tastes, he united in his person the most diverse qualities.

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  • His cultured accent made even bad news sound pleasant.

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  • The cultured mannerisms that made talking to Andre comfortable were quite different from Wynn.

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  • That a cultured medical genius found her inspiring was beyond flattering.

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  • She froze at the cultured voice with its rich accent, knowing the woman at the nearest table spoke about her.

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  • From her writing you can tell she was cultured and well educated.

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  • They were cultured, not at all savages, and for the first time since his capture, he held a glimmer of hope that he might find some semblance of happiness again.

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  • His accent appeared when he was too stressed to be concerned about emulating the flat, cultured accent of the political elite.

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  • Virus protein function:: To understand how individual viral proteins function we are using recombinant adenoviruses to express them in cultured epithelial cells.

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  • air-dryts obtained from the air-dried samples of cultured cells and culture DOC of will be compared with equivalent preparations taken from the environmental samples.

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  • However, so far it has not been proven by sequence analysis that the cultured T cells truly represent the malignant cells.

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  • Featuring white cultured freshwater baroque pearls threaded with pink thread and a 9 carat gold clasp.

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  • boozy brits abroad " stereotype prevailing it seems Brits are becoming a more cultured lot.

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  • Travel Insurer Churchill, surveyed 2,000 holidaymakers and found that brits are an amazingly cultured bunch.

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  • captive bred or cultured by us!

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  • Qianlong, perhaps the most cultured Chinese emperor of all time, was a great connoisseur of jades.

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  • cultured despisers of religion remained his theological orientation point throughout his life.

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  • cultured oral keratinocytes as a possible treatment for mucosal defects.

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  • cultured fetal fibroblast.

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  • cultured pearl or purchase quality imitation pearls for a fraction of the cost.

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  • cultured neurons from the hippocampus killed the cells.

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  • cultured human whole blood lymphocytes nor in mouse bone marrow erythrocytes.

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  • How did such a highly cultured people come to commit the unspeakable atrocities of the Third Reich?

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  • Had the best afternoon sitting in the pub, read all the papers and I'm feeling very cultured and full.

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  • Beneath the bluster and machismo, he was - both his grandson and Bogdanovich insist - an immensely cultured, well-read man.

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  • We have a people who are steadily becoming ever more cultured, more conscientious, and better prepared in every sense.

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  • cytoplasm in cultured fibroblast cells.

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  • dermal fibroblasts cultured in vitro onto a bioabsorbable mesh to produce a living, metabolically active tissue.

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  • However, a recent approach is to use a cultured human dermis to improve healing.

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  • distillers yeast in a complex mixture that includes 50 percent cultured yeast.

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  • efflux mechanism in cultured cells and in excised epithelial tissues will be studied.

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  • The ideal solution would be to study mass transfer across monolayers of cultured endothelium.

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  • It consists of neonatal dermal fibroblasts cultured in vitro onto a bioabsorbable mesh to produce a living, metabolically active tissue.

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  • She is a transgenic sheep produced by transfer of the nucleus of a cultured fetal fibroblast.

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  • Because the symptoms are quite similar to acute and chronic bacterial gastroenteritis of ferrets, stool samples need to be cultured for these bacteria.

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  • We can also supply a range of base metal clasps and 9ct gold and silver clasps, pearls, cultured pearls and simulated pearls.

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  • The remaining top cultured species include kelp, oysters, shrimp and salmon.

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  • PFOA did not induce chromosomal aberrations in cultured human whole blood lymphocytes nor in mouse bone marrow erythrocytes.

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  • Pinctada Fucata: The industry term for the saltwater mollusk that produces Akoya cultured pearls.

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  • Axonal membrane proteins are transported in distinct carriers: a two-color video microscopy study in cultured hippocampal neurons.

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  • He was a cultured man who enjoyed the patronage of Robert Dudley, later Earl of Leicester.

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  • Our stocks of loose pearls in freshwater, cultured and south sea are one of the largest in Europe.

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  • The isolates were cultured at 22°C with a 12 h photoperiod.

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  • I could listen to his cultured voice for hours, even hearing him comment on the weather was enough to make my skin prickle.

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  • recombinant adenoviruses to express them in cultured epithelial cells.

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  • reconstituted from cultured brain, and glial and neurons cells were obtained from bone marrow.

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  • shortcomings of the new functional genomic approaches in cultured cells, worms or fish.

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  • It is not possible to use cultured cells, since these do not have the complex organization of the intact spinal cord.

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  • These neurons form synapses with properties indistinguishable to primary cultured mouse neurons.

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  • throat swab cultures is normal; finding them in cultured blood samples is highly significant.

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  • The organism can be cultured under defined conditions The organism is genetically tractable -- e.g., transformable, prone to introduction of designed mutations.

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  • udder tissue had been cultured in a laboratory before use.

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  • The must starts to ferment thanks to the natural yeast present in the vineyard, or a cultured yeast being added to the must.

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  • You can improve the benefit of using brewer's yeast by eating cultured yogurt or supplement good bacteria capsules between meals.

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  • The prisoners included Silvio Spaventa, Luigi Settembrini, Carlo Poerio and many other cultured and worthy citizens.

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  • PALI, the language used in daily intercourse between cultured people in the north of India from the 7th century B.C. It continued to be used throughout India and its confines as a literary language for about a thousand years, and is still, though in a continually decreasing degree, the literary language of Burma, Siam, and Ceylon.

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  • James was a cultured prince with a taste for music and architecture, but was a weak and incapable king.

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  • But inasmuch as he had come to be at home with many cultured persons he imparted more than he got."

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  • Maranos, fleeing to the Netherlands, were welcomed; the immigrants were wealthy, enterprising and cultured.

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  • It is true that in addressing the Christian people he used different language from that which he employed to the cultured; but there was no dissimulation in that - on the contrary, it was a requirement of his system.

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  • At the same time it was strictly unjust to the victim, and a heavy punishment to a cultured citizen for whom Athens contained all that made life worth living.

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  • The Christian Endeavour movement in Great Britain derives, perhaps, its greatest force from its Primitive Methodist members; and the appointment of central missions, connexional evangelists and mission-vans, which tour the more sparsely populated rural districts, witness to a continuance of the original spirit of the denomination, while the more cultured side is fostered by the Hartley lecture.

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  • Mackintosh was undoubtedly one of the most cultured and catholic-minded men of his time.

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  • Vindiciae Gallicae was the verdict of a philosophic Liberal on the development of the French Revolution up to the spring of 1791, and though the excesses of the revolutionists compelled him a few years after to express his entire agreement with the opinions of Burke, its defence of the "rights of man" is a valuable statement of the cultured Whig's point of view at the time.

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  • (1903) p. 603, is the work of a Puritan-minded, cultured Broad Church layman.

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  • Their respective followers, and more especially cultured laymen, lacking the capacity for original work, seeking for a solution in some kind of compromise, and possibly failing to grasp the essentials of the controversy, take refuge in a combination of those elements in the opposing systems which seem to afford a sound practical theory.

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  • And it is significant of this that the ablest and most cultured representative of the second half of the century was rather an of historian of opinion than himself a philosopher or a John Salisbury.

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  • The most interesting of all the experiments, not alone from its own history, but also from the fact that it attracted the support of many of the most intellectual and cultured Americans was that of Brook Farm.

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  • During the early middle ages the bank of the Rhine formed the most cultured part of Germany, basing its civilization on its Roman past.

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  • 369) is grateful to the deity, being indeed the most essential part of the sacrifice, or at least the vehicle by which alone it can successfully be conveyed to its destination, is also a very early one, if not absolutely primitive; and survivals of it are possibly to be met with even among the most highly cultured peoples where the purely symbolical nature of all religious ritual is most clearly understood and maintained.

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  • The Florence streets rang with Lorenzo's ribald songs (the "canti carnascialeschi"); the smooth, cultured citizens were dead to all sense of religion or morality; and the spirit of the fashionable heathen philosophy had even infected the brotherhood of St Mark.

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  • These men, living in the past, paid little attention to the great popular movement, which seemed to be quite outside their social and artistic sphere and scarcely worthy of cultured criticism.

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  • Although, since his infancy, he had only visited England once (in 1851, when he came to see the Great Exhibition), he was not quite unknown in the cultured and artistic world of London, as he had made many friends during a residence in Rome of some two years or more after he left Frankfort in 1852.

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  • Booth was assisted by his wife, Catherine Booth, a woman of remarkable gifts, who won for the new movement the sympathy of many among the cultured classes.

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  • It was in the East especially that preaching flourished: Eusebius of Caesarea, Eusebius of Emesa, Athanasius, Macarius, Cyril of Jerusalem, Ephraem Syrus among the orthodox; and of the Arians, Arius himself and Ulfilas the great Gothic missionary, are all of high quality; but above even these stand out the three Cappadocians,Basil (q.v.) of Caesarea,cultured, devout and practical; his brother Gregory of Nyssa, more inclined to the speculative and metaphysical, and Gregory (q.v.) of Nazianzus, richly endowed with poetic and oratorial gifts, the finest preacher of the three.

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  • Whitefield's visits raised a band of pioneer preachers, cultured and uncultured, men who knew their Bibles but often interpreted them awry.

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  • The various literatures of these nations were locked from view for more than two thousand years, while the literature of Israel had not merely been preserved, but had come to be regarded as inspired and sacred among all the cultured nations of the Western world.

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  • " Philistine " thus became the name of contempt applied by the cultured to those whom they considered beneath them in intellect and taste, and was first so used in English by Carlyle, and Matthew Arnold (Essays in Criticism, " Heinrich Heine," 1865) gave the word its vogue and its final connotation, as signifying " inaccessible to and impatient of ideas."

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  • Whether in form addressed to Diognetus, the tutor of Marcus Aurelius, as a typical cultured observer of Christianity, or to some other eminent person of the same name in the locality of its origin, or, as seems more likely, to cultured Greeks generally, personified under the significant name "Diognetus" ("Heaven-born," cf.

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  • The actual terms of the constitution are introduced by a preamble, which runs: " We, the Czechoslovak nation, desiring to consolidate the perfect unity of our people, to establish the reign of justice in the Republic, to assure the peaceful development of our native Czechoslovak land, to contribute to the common welfare of all citizens of this State and to secure the blessings of freedom to coming generations, have in our National Assembly this 29th day of February 1920 adopted the following Constitution for the Czechoslovak Republic: and in so doing we declare that it will be our endeavour to see that this Constitution together with all the laws of our land be carried out in the spirit of our history as well as in the spirit of those modern principles embodied in the idea of Self-determination, for we desire to take our place in the Family of Nations as a member at once cultured, peace-loving, democratic and progressive."

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  • Rudolph was a clever and cultured man, greatly interested in chemistry, alchemy, astronomy and astrology; he was a patron of Tycho Brahe and Kepler, and was himself something of a scholar and an artist.

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  • The existence of so many ecclesiastical writers was a natural feature in Polish literature; they formed the only really cultured class in the community, which consisted besides of a haughty ignorant nobility living among their serfs, and (at a vast distance) those serfs themselves, in a brutalized condition.

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  • Thus, in the end, Aristippus, the founder of ' the purest hedonism in the history of thought, comes very near not only to the Cynics, but to the more cultured hedonism of Epicurus and modern thinkers.

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  • In doctrine the church is Calvinistic, but its preachers are far from being rigid in this particular, being warmly evangelical, and, in general, distinctly cultured.

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  • Paul was gifted and cultured, a lover and patron of art.

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  • Moreover, in the universal unrest and oversetting of all authority, Christianity itself was in danger of perishing, not only as the result of the cultured paganism of the Renaissance, but also through the brutish ignorance of the common folk, deprived now of their traditional religious restraints.

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  • After the Toltecs came the Chichimecs, whose name, derived from chici, dog, is applied to many rude tribes; they are said to have come from Amaquemecan under a king named Xolotl, names which being Aztec imply that the nation was Nahua; at any rate they appear afterwards as fusing with more cultured.

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  • Joachim, who was a prince of generous and cultured tastes, died at KOpenick on the 3rd of January 1571, and was succeeded by his son, John George.

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  • Its adherents were recruited on the one hand from the old gnostic sects (especially from the Marcionites - Manichaeism exerted besides this a strong influence on the development of the Marcionite churches of the 4th century), on the other hand from the large number of the "cultured," who were striving after a "rational" and yet in some manner Christian religion.

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  • When Christian Louis died George William succeeded him in Luneburg-Celle; but the duchy was also claimed by a younger brother, John Frederick, a cultured and enlightened prince who had forsaken the Lutheran faith of his family and had become a Roman Catholic. Soon, however, by an arrangement John Frederick received Calenberg and Grubenhagen, which he ruled in absolute fashion, creating a standing army and modelling his court after that of Louis XIV., and which came on his death in 1679 to his youngest brother, Ernest Augustus (1630-1698), the Protestant bishop of Osnabruck.

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  • John James Ruskin, a typical Scot, of remarkable energy, probity and foresight, built up a great business, paid off his father's debts, formed near London a most hospitable and cultured home, where he maintained his taste for literature and art, and lived and died, as his son proudly wrote upon his tomb, "an entirely honest merchant."

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  • Under him the college was extraordinarily prosperous, for, although a supporter of Cromwell, he was in touch with the most cultured royalists, who placed their sons in his charge.

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  • In September 1853 Alford removed to Quebec Chapel, London, where he had a large and cultured congregation.

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  • He was known from early life as a cultured musician, and became an enthusiastic golf player, having been captain of the Royal and Antient Golf Club of St Andrews in 1894-1895.

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  • It was in vain that this cultured prince, imbued with the principles of humanism, represented to the cardinals that this new path would lead quickly to the goal, but that this goal could not be unity but a triple schism.

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  • Episodes, such as the protection so long extended to the Leo Taxil affair, and to the revelations of Diana Vaughan (the object of which last was to bring Italian freemasonry and its ostensible work, the unity of Italy, into discredit), together with the attitude of the Ultramontane press in the Dreyfus affair, and later towards England, the invigoration of political agitation by the Lourdes celebration and by anti-Semitism, were all manifestations that could not raise the " system " in the estimation of the cultured and civilized world.

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  • It was founded in 1742 by Jose de Manso, and is one of the more cultured and progressive provincial towns of Chile.

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  • His second wife, Sophie Charlotte (1668-1705), sister of the English king George I., was the friend of Leibnitz and one of the most cultured princesses of the age; she bore him his only son, his successor, King Frederick William I.

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  • He laboured for the attainment of a united Nonconformist body, which should retain the cultured element without alienating the uneducated.

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  • Malthus was one of the most amiable, candid and cultured of men.

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  • He united two unusual gifts, being at the same time the most cultured man of his day, and also in the highest degree a practical person, who clearly perceived what would most rapidly educate and interest the uncultivated.

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  • At the same time he was cultured, with a taste for literature, art and music. Henry lies buried in Westminster Abbey.

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  • In depth of philosophic insight, in the method of Socratic questioning often adopted, in the earnest and elevated tone of the whole, in the evidence they afford of the most cultured thought of the day, these dialogues constantly remind the reader of the dialogues of Plato.

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  • And not only in bronze, but in Paris jewellery, enamels, silver, pewter and iron work a cultured refinement is apparent, beside which other productions, even the most finished, appear crude.

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  • His education was continued by capable tutors, and he not only attained excellence in all manly sports, but became perhaps more cultured than any other prince of his age.

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  • Then by the genius of their work they fastened their mistaken perspective upon historians and the cultured world at large.

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  • He must have been a fine specimen of the more cultured Puritans - possessed of a robust common-sense in admirable contrast with some of his contemporaries.

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  • Greek was well understood in cultured Palestine; hence the latter recension uses many Greek terms which it does not explain; whereas in the Bab.

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  • The ten books of Symmachus' Epistolae, so highly esteemed in the cultured circles of the 4th century, may be contrasted with the less elegant but more forceful epistles of Jerome.

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  • As an attribute the word may be applied to a cultured man of the world, who has travelled widely and is at home in many forms of civilization, to such races as the Jewish, scattered through the civilized world, yet keeping beneath their cosmopolitanism the racial type pure, and also to mark a profound line of cleavage in economic and political thought.

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  • At the same time the old dramatists had to face the opposition of the classical school, which appealed to the cultured, and the hostility of the Inquisition, which early declared war on the popular plays on account of their grossness, and afterwards through the index prohibited altogether even the religious autos, as it had condemned the Italian comedies.

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  • Even some cultured theologians, the historical representatives of latitudinarianism, seem to accept the great body of what was contended for by the deists.

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  • In other cases the impression is involuntary or less consciously sought, as in dreams, which, however, are sometimes induced, for purposes of divination, by the process known as incubation or temple sleep. Dreams are sometimes regarded as visits to or from gods or the souls of the dead, sometimes as signs to be interpreted symbolically by means of dream-books, which are found not only in Europe but in less cultured countries like Siam.

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  • Still he was a cultured and courtly prince, who could win popularity.

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  • An examination of the details of savage life shows not only that there is an immeasurable difference between the rudest man and the highest lower animal, but also that the least cultured savages have themselves advanced far beyond the lowest intellectual and moral state at which human tribes can be conceived as capable of existing, when placed under favourable circumstances of warm climate, abundant food, and security from too severe destructive influences.

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  • They made a brief stay at Mantua, where Leonardo was graciously received by the duchess Isabella Gonzaga, the most cultured of the many cultured great ladies of her time, whose portrait he promised to paint on a future day; meantime he made the fine chalk drawing of her now at the Louvre.

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  • History is thus represented by Hegel, for example, as the realization of the idea of freedom, or rather as the reconciliation of individual freedom and the play of cultured interests with the stable objectivity of law and an abiding consciousness of the greater whole in which we move.

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  • In his thirtieth year, a broadly cultured cosmopolitan, Sumner returned to Boston, resolved to settle down to the practice of his profession.

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  • It took its rise to a large extent in the study of German (and to a less extent French) philosophy and spread widely among the cultured classes.

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  • King Henry himself in 1521 had deigned to write an abusive pamphlet against Luther, for which he had been awarded the magnificent title of Fidel Defensor by that cultured sceptic Pope Leo X.

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  • This way of solving, or passing over, the ultimate problems of thought has had many followers in cultured circles imbued with the new physical science of the day, and with disgust for the dogmatic creeds of contemporary orthodoxy; and its outspoken and even aggressive vindication by physicists of the eminence of Huxley had a potent influence upon the attitude taken towards metaphysics, and upon the form which subsequent Christian apologetics adopted.

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  • And perhaps it is the highest praise of all to him that he wrote in his own " Danish tongue," and so ensured the use of that tongue by the cultured of after generations.

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  • Political passions, which had been stirred up by the long struggle against King Milan's Progressive regime, could not be allayed so quickly; and as the anarchical element of the Radical party obtained the ascendancy over the more cultured,and more moderate members, all sorts of political excesses were committed.

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  • the influence of Italian civilization, and during the 15th, 16th and 17th centuries were the most cultured branch of the Servian nation.

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  • At Poitiers Calvin gathered round him a company of cultured and gentle men whom in private intercourse he influenced considerably.

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  • in 1513, and when he died on the 14th of August 1539 he left with other issue a son, Sir Richard Edgecumbe (1499-1562), a cultured and hospitable man, who is celebrated through Richard Carew's Friendly Remembrance of Sir Richard Edgecumbe.

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  • But it is found that among the lowest or least cultured races, such as the south-eastern tribes of Australia, who do not propitiate ancestral spirits by offerings of food, or address them in prayer, there often exists a belief in an " All-Father," to use Howitt's convenient expression.

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  • It is usual to regard the more primitive character of J and E as a mark of antiquity; but this ignores the regular survival of primitive modes of thought and of popular tradition outside more cultured circles.

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  • After the peace of Aix-laners and Chapelle, France had been flooded from all quarters customs, of the civilized world, but especially from England, by a concourse of refined and cultured men well acquainted with her usages and her universal language, whom she had received sympathetically.

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  • The book is written in a cultured, if somewhat rhetorical, Greek style, and is unmistakably coloured by the Stoic philosophy.

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  • She was a liberal patroness of the stage, literature and the arts, and delighted in knowing all the cultured people of the day.

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  • Licentious and luxurious in his manners, cultured and catholic in his tastes, he united in his person the most diverse qualities.

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  • Bone marrow could be reconstituted from cultured brain, and glial and neurons cells were obtained from bone marrow.

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  • Indeed, some of these advances help to overcome current shortcomings of the new functional genomic approaches in cultured cells, worms or fish.

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  • It is not possible to use cultured cells, since these do not have the complex organization of the intact spinal cord.

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  • These neurons form synapses with properties indistinguishable to primary cultured mouse neurons.

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  • Therefore their presence on throat swab cultures is normal; finding them in cultured blood samples is highly significant.

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  • The organism can be cultured under defined conditions The organism is genetically tractable -- e.g., transformable, prone to introduction of designed mutations.

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  • To complicate things, the donor 's udder tissue had been cultured in a laboratory before use.

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  • Right: Looking down onto the intact surface of a cultured cell infected with vaccinia virus.

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  • The must starts to ferment thanks to the natural yeast present in the vineyard, or a cultured yeast being added to the must.

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  • You can improve the benefit of using brewer 's yeast by eating cultured yogurt or supplement good bacteria capsules between meals.

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  • Pearl types include imitation, natural, freshwater, and cultured.

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  • Cultured pearls are typically the best value.

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  • Natural pearls tend to be quite expensive and are not as widely available as cultured pearls.

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  • They are often unusual shapes and may be natural or cultured.

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  • Pearls of Joy Jewelry & Necklaces is a leading online retailer of cultured pearls.

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  • Pearls.com sells a variety of pearl jewelry from cultured to freshwater pearls.

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  • Kefir, a milk product cultured predominantly with bifidobacterium strains has made a major comeback in the United States' market.

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  • Although this food can be cultured easily at home using [benefits of raw goat milk kefir grains], health food stores such as Whole Foods Market now carry several brands of this product.

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  • Also, be sure to purchase cultured vegetables in their raw unsalted form.

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  • Mikimoto pearls enjoy a very prestigious reputation in the world of cultured pearl jewelry.

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  • Mikimoto persisted with his dream through years of trial and error, learning more about pearl development and refining his seeding techniques until at last he had created a single "cultured" pearl.

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  • That was in 1893, and since that time, Mikimoto has fostered the development of cultured pearl farms throughout the Pacific Islands.

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  • Nearly indistinguishable from the natural pearls, his cultured pearls have set the standard for the industry.

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  • Thanks to his efforts, quality cultured pearl jewelry isn't a dream, it's a reality.

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  • Today, the advent of cultured and fresh water pearls means that pearl jewelry is more accessible, however, this does not detract from the beauty of a pearl however it has been formed.

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  • Cultured freshwater pearls can be encouraged to grow in a variety of shapes, for instance hearts and crosses by placing preformed grit into the oyster.

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  • Many pearls are cultured and the quality of cultured pearls are generally exceptionally good.

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  • Elegant and timeless fashion accessories, cultured pearl necklaces are the perfect choice to wear at a formal event or during a casual evening with friends.

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  • Most of the pearls of today are cultured rather than natural.

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  • Both a cultured pearl and a natural pearl form inside of an oyster as the result of a foreign object, which becomes an irritant, getting lodged inside the body of the mollusk.

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  • In a cultured pearl the irritant, usually a tiny piece of polished shell, is implanted inside the oyster by the pearl farmer.

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  • Cultured pearl necklaces are available in a number of different styles and lengths and a variety of color choices.

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  • Cultured pearls are delicate and are easily damaged by chemicals found in hair spray, perfume and cosmetics.

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  • Once you have removed your cultured pearls, wipe them with a soft cloth.

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  • Store cultured pearls away from other jewelry items so they do not scratch.

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  • Cultured pearl necklaces have a natural radiance and a beautiful glowing depth and luster from within.

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  • As news of the lustrous rich chocolate pearls of the Ballerina Pearl Company spread, questions arose as to whether or not they were natural cultured pearls or Tahitian black pearls colored by irradiation treatments or dyes.

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  • Although natural brown colored pearls are occasionally found in cultured oysters, they are extremely rare.

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  • Beads and Pearls: A popular choice of onyx and pearl jewelry is a gold chain necklace and bracelet with multi-faceted onyx beads and freshwater cultured pearls.

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  • They occur in freshwater and saltwater, and cultured varieties are harvested in saltwater.

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  • The Judith Ripka Sterling Cultured Freshwater Pearl and Gemstone Pin has simulated diamonds, garnet, amethyst and pearls set in sterling silver.

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  • Sometimes the organism cultured is not strep as suspected.

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  • When strep is suspected, the throat material is cultured on blood agar that has been prepared as a broth and poured into petri dishes (plates) where it solidifies into a gel.

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  • Characteristic appearance of the skin is the usual method of diagnosis, although fluid from the vesicles can be cultured and then examined in an attempt to identify the causative bacteria.

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  • In such cases, the discharge may be cultured and tested to determine the organism responsible for causing the condition.

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  • If drainage from infection is present, the doctor may have the material cultured in the laboratory to identify the organism causing infection.

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  • The nose and throat may also be cultured to see if the same organism is responsible for an upper respiratory infection.

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  • For example, for X-ALD, diagnosis can be made from cultured skin fibroblasts or amniotic fluid cells.

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  • Less than one-third of the time can the bacteria that causes the disease be cultured from a wound.

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  • In streptobacillary rat-bite fever diagnosis can be made by taking a sample of blood or fluid from a painful joint, which can be cultured to allow the growth of organisms.

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  • In infant botulism, the infant's stool may be cultured to isolate the organism; this test may be performed by the state health department or the Centers for Disease Control (CDC).

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  • For a throat culture a sample of swabbed material is cultured, or grown, in the laboratory on a medium that allows technicians to determine what kind of bacteria are present.

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  • The organisms present in the specimen can then be cultured (allowed to multiply) in a laboratory, and then viewed under a microscope to allow identification of the causative organisms.

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  • The sore can be cultured and tested to confirm that HSV-2 is present.

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  • Children who are allergic to eggs should not be give vaccines cultured in chicken embryos.

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  • In infant botulism, the infant's stool may be cultured to isolate the organism; this test may be performed by the state health department or the Centers for Disease Control (CDC).

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  • Sometimes the organism cultured is not Clostridium as suspected.

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  • Bertuccini, L., et al. "Internalization of non-toxigenic Corynebacterium diphtheriae by cultured human respiratory epithelial cells."

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  • Many factors influence the cost of pearl hair pieces, including whether the pearls are freshwater or saltwater and real or cultured, as well as their size, color, and other accents on the hair piece.

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  • There can also be laboratory issues where the cells that are collected fail to grow when they are cultured.

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  • Formal: These cards are likely to be printed on heavier stock with elaborate filigree and metallic printing expressing formal sentiments in cultured verse.

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  • Apollo Diamonds, a gem manufacturing company based in Boston, is an innovative newcomer to the jewelry world whose artificial, cultured stones are virtually indistinguishable from natural diamonds.

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  • The biggest difference, in fact, is that cultured diamonds are grown in laboratories in a matter of days rather than taking thousands of years forming beneath the Earth's crust.

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  • Apollo gems, however, are cultured with a more subtle, technologically sophisticated method.

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  • There are many substantial benefits to using cultured diamonds rather than natural stones both for industrial as well as jewelry applications.

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  • Cultured diamonds are also a much better choice for consumers interested in the ecological and environmental impact of precious stones.

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  • Cultured stones, on the other hand, are not produced through harsh labor or ecologically disastrous processes, and the funds raised by the sale of cultured stones helps promote more technological advances.

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  • Cultured diamonds, because they are grown in a chemically controlled environment, are also much more likely to be flawless and structurally perfect than natural stones.

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  • Imitation black pearls are also available, either cultured or dyed.

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  • Costs for black pearl rings with diamond accents vary widely based on the size and quality of the pearl, total carat weight of the diamonds, the type of metal used, and whether the pearl is natural, cultured, or enhanced.

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  • Pearls can be harvested from fresh or salt water or cultured, which means they are the result of a manmade implant.

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  • If you'd like your children to broaden their horizons and become more cultured during their time out of class, take them to a local, free museum.

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  • Tattoo Magazine, available by subscription or on newsstands, reports on artists, conferences and other happenings, but some readers find the tone less cultured.

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  • Mackintosh was undoubtedly one of the most cultured and catholic-minded men of his time.

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  • Their respective followers, and more especially cultured laymen, lacking the capacity for original work, seeking for a solution in some kind of compromise, and possibly failing to grasp the essentials of the controversy, take refuge in a combination of those elements in the opposing systems which seem to afford a sound practical theory.

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  • These men, living in the past, paid little attention to the great popular movement, which seemed to be quite outside their social and artistic sphere and scarcely worthy of cultured criticism.

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  • The actual terms of the constitution are introduced by a preamble, which runs: " We, the Czechoslovak nation, desiring to consolidate the perfect unity of our people, to establish the reign of justice in the Republic, to assure the peaceful development of our native Czechoslovak land, to contribute to the common welfare of all citizens of this State and to secure the blessings of freedom to coming generations, have in our National Assembly this 29th day of February 1920 adopted the following Constitution for the Czechoslovak Republic: and in so doing we declare that it will be our endeavour to see that this Constitution together with all the laws of our land be carried out in the spirit of our history as well as in the spirit of those modern principles embodied in the idea of Self-determination, for we desire to take our place in the Family of Nations as a member at once cultured, peace-loving, democratic and progressive."

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  • His education was continued by capable tutors, and he not only attained excellence in all manly sports, but became perhaps more cultured than any other prince of his age.

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  • (1903) p. 603, is the work of a Puritan-minded, cultured Broad Church layman.

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