Daub sentence example
The usual habitation built both by Arabs and Nubas is the tukl, a conical-shaped hut made of stone, mud, wattle and daub or straw.
Finally, cover the filler and daub the ear cap with foundation to blend with your natural skin tone.
The west end had close studded, timber framing with wattle and daub infill.
If it is, they mark it (or it's automatically daubed if ' auto daub ' is selected ).
The interior chimney hood was fairly simple, using ash rods with hazel woven between them, and lime clay daub finish.Advertisement
The present day Crown Hotel was built after the Great Fire but you can still see the original wattle and daub construction.
The three stages in Daub's development are clearly marked in his writings.
A large part of the population led a pastoral life, and at the time of Verantius's visit to Walachia in the early part of the 16th century, the towns and villages were built of wood and wattle and daub.
Daub in his Judas Ishcarioth argued that a finite evil presupposes an absolute evil, and the absolute evil as real must be in a person.
These pits also contained significant amounts of domestic refuse including animal bones, burnt daub and burnt daub and burnt flint.Advertisement
Within the residue, which mostly comprised of burnt daub, bone was rare, while charcoal, CBM and hammerscale were occasional.
After dinner we split into groups and we did wattle and daub and bread making and basket weaving.
The building dates to the early 18th century and has exposed wattle and daub.
Daub had become so hopelessly addicted to this perverse principle that he deduced not only Jesus as the embodiment of the philosophical idea of the union of God and man, but also Judas Iscariot as the embodiment of the idea of a rival god, or Satan."
Daub was one of the leaders of a school which sought to reconcile theology and philosophy, and to bring about a speculative reconstruction of orthodox dogma.Advertisement
According to Daub (Judas Ischariot, oder Betrachtungen Tiber das Bose im Verhaltniss zum Guten, 1816, 1818) Judas was "an incarnation of the devil," to whom "mercy and blessedness are alike impossible."
Through the influence of Prof. Daub he was led to an interest in the then predominant philosophy of Hegel and, in spite of his father's opposition, went to Berlin to study under the master himself.