Disquiet sentence example

disquiet
  • The penalty should reflect public disquiet at the unnecessary loss of life.
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  • This act caused much disquiet in Scotland where the SNP accused the Tories of using Scotland for experimental purposes.
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  • There was also disquiet over the purposes for which HESA used the data once institutions had supplied it.
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  • The rulers of the provinces shared these views; the consequence was disquiet and confusion throughout the empire.
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  • Similarly, though like other men he will be subject to bodily pain, this will not cause him mental grief or disquiet, as his worst agonies will not disturb his clear conviction that it is really indifferent to his true reasonable self.
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  • Someone expressed disquiet about legacy money going into admin.
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  • In recent years people in many sectors of society have expressed disquiet about a lack of creativity in the curriculum.
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  • Unsurprisingly, there was disquiet in the ranks of the ILP at such goings-on.
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  • A study commissioned for the Inquiry revealed widespread disquiet about this trend among those who have saved during their working lives.
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  • But there is deep disquiet that the rules conceal fundamental inconsistencies.
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  • His female nudes radiate a disquiet that is all too absent from many contemporary British interpretations of a woman's privacy.
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  • But as soon as he closed them he saw before him the dreadful face of the factory lad-- especially dreadful because of its simplicity--and the faces of the murderers, even more dreadful because of their disquiet.
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  • Bush's proposals increase the tension in the Korean peninsula and have aroused great disquiet in world public opinion.
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  • A railway to the Zululand coalfields was completed in 1903, and in the same year a line The attitude of the natives both in Natal proper and in Zululand caused much disquiet.
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  • Nevertheless the four years of the Directory were a time of arbitrary government and chronic disquiet.
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  • Senior ministers have expressed disquiet and the issue may well become an albatross for the next Labor government.
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  • Whilst Berger and Jacoby articulate deep disquiet with disturbing eloquence they match their unease with an equally articulate deep disquiet with disturbing eloquence they match their unease with an equally articulate hope.
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  • His speech expressed the disquiet felt from the start by the leading cadre about aligning themselves with Trotsky.
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  • Meanwhile, Brian ponders perpetrating a little deception of his own, much to David's disquiet.
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  • Whilst Berger and Jacoby articulate deep disquiet with disturbing eloquence they match their unease with an equally articulate hope.
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  • Talking about your feelings might not be comfortable - yet you may feel the need to clue someone into growing disquiet.
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  • The actions of King James had already caused grave disquiet.
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  • They say he never voiced disquiet or offered to resign.
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  • Many of them felt profound disquiet at the sufferings of the unemployed.
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  • There is also considerable disquiet among the public at large.
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  • Now is the opportunity for churches all over the country to express the deep disquiet which many people are feeling about this war.
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  • The rapid growth of the Indian population from about 1890 caused much disquiet among the majority of the white inhabitants, who viewed with especial anxiety the activities 1 The causes, both local and general, are set forth in a despatch by the governor of the 21st of June 1906 and printed in the Blue Book, Cd.
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  • The great works of classical literature are not studied as pathological specimens, and they will be studied the less the more they contain to repel and disquiet the reader.
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  • This, however, did not lead him to doubt the truth of those reported by others - a fact that is somewhat surprising when we reflect that the phenomenon caused him much disquiet and perplexity.
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