Dicey sentence examples

dicey
  • It's all looking a bit dicey in the middle east at the moment.

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  • Dicey, Law of the Constitution (6th ed., 1902); X.

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  • Dicey, England's Case against Home Rule (1886); W.

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  • dicey it can be relatively simple to establish a biotech company, creating a nexus of such start-ups is a much dicier proposition.

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  • Edward Dicey >>

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  • His post operation period has been very dicey requiring lots of care.

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  • They had apparently taken in some rather dicey ladders.

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  • On top of Exmoor, the snow was two or three inches deep and the road conditions were a little dicey in places.

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  • Now, with things looking ever more dicey on the global front, there seem to be ever more ranters prepared to suspend reality.

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  • I usually travel alone and, as a woman, it has sometimes gotten dicey.

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  • dicey business.

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  • dicey race.

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  • dicey moments Lil, riding Lizzie's bike, soon got the hang of having to steer.

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  • dicey thing at best.

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  • Dicey, The Privy Council (London, 1887); and the article PRIVY COUNCIL.

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  • Dicey, Law and Opinion in England (1905), pp. 125-209; C. M.

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  • This type of settlement requires you to get in the trenches with collectors, which often gets a little dicey.

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  • Ordering swimsuits online can be a dicey prospect, particularly because you won't be able to try on the styles you like, but when it comes to the Miracle bathing suit, you can visit Makeup 411.com.

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  • On the other hand, if the players are subconsiously moving the pointer, things may get dicey but still are not dangerous in a supernatural way.

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  • Nothing will cure what ails someone like a nurse fantasy costume, although it can be dicey for those with weak hearts.

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  • Amazon - The dicey part about downloading tracks sometimes is finding a site you can be confident in.

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  • Dicey, The Story of the Khedivate (London, 1902); J.

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  • Professor Dicey leans to the same view (5 Law Quarterly Review, 438); but Sir Thomas Barclay (4 L.Q.

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  • Dicey, London, 1891); Brassey, The Naval Annual (Portsmouth, 1886 onwards); Cassell's Gazetteer of Great Britain and Ireland (London, 1899); W.

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  • Dicey, Introduction to the Study of the Law of the Constitution (5th ed., London, 1897); R.

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  • 5 Dicey, Law of the Constitution (6th ed.), p. 217.

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  • It properly applied to persons detained before or without trial or sentence; and for convicted persons the proper remedy was by writs of Dicey, Law of the Constitution (6th ed.), p. 195.

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  • See Stephen, History of Criminal Law; Dicey, Conflict of Laws; Report of the Royal Commission on Marriage Laws (1868).

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  • Even despotism is tempered by assassination and the liability of revolution (Dicey, Law of the Constitution, 6th ed., p. 75).

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  • Dicey, Law and Opinion in England, p. 188; T.

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  • It is more accurate to say that as to certain matters the legislature of the Canadian Dominion is sovereign, and as to certain others that it is not (Lefroy, 244; Quick and Garran, Australian Commonwealth, 328; Dicey, 106); and as to some matters they are in fact, if not in form, universitates superiorem non recognoscentes (Quick and Garran, 319); or that they are states in process of making.

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