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dissidents

dissidents Sentence Examples

  • At last, indeed, the dissidents themselves even petitioned the empress to leave them alone.

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  • All the edicts against the dissidents were, at the same time, repealed.

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  • The Reformers themselves, indeed, like other dissidents and reformers before them, did not necessarily repudiate the name of Catholic; they believed, in fact, in catholicism, i.e.

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  • Eventually, Count Heinrich was pressured to rid the area of religious dissidents, and the Brethren felt compelled to leave.

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  • The sultan, though inclined to take up the cause of the Polish dissidents, was slow to move, and contented himself for a while with protests and threats.

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  • "Febronius," indeed, was in favour of a frank recognition of this national basis of ecclesiastical organization, and saw in Episcopacy the best means of reuniting the dissidents to the Catholic Church, which was to consist, as it were, of a free federation of episcopal churches under the presidency of the bishop of Rome.

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  • The Positive Philosophy opens with the statement of a certain law of which Comte was the discoverer, and which has always been treated both by disciples and dissidents as the key to his system.

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  • The performance was the occasion of a split among the actors of the Comedie Frangaise, and the new theatre in the Palais Royal, established by the dissidents, was inaugurated with Henri VIII (1791), generally recognized as Chenier's masterpiece; Jean Calas, ou l'ecole des juges followed in the same year.

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  • He stirred up his own clergy, he wrote to encourage the dissidents at Constantinople, he addressed himself to the sister and wife of the emperor (Theodosius himself being known to be still favourable to Nestorius), and he beggared the clergy of his own diocese to find bribes for the officials of the court.

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  • These represent a theory of the Church practically unknown to the Reformers, and only reached through the necessity for discovering a logical basis for the communities of conscientious dissidents from the established churches.

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  • At that time the population of Poland was, in round numbers, 11,500,000, of whom about r,000,000 were dissidents or dissenters.

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  • The dissidents had no political rights, and their religious liberties had also been unjustly restricted; but two-thirds of them being agricultural labourers, and most of the rest artisans or petty tradesmen, they had no desire to enter public life, and were so ignorant and illiterate that their new protectors, on a closer acquaintance, became heartily ashamed of them.

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  • These represent a theory of the Church practically unknown to the Reformers, and only reached through the necessity for discovering a logical basis for the communities of conscientious dissidents from the established churches.

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  • He had not resided there long when the edict of the 6th of August 1564 banished all foreign dissidents.

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  • We all know that a political vacuum will allow dissidents on all sides to undermine the democratic process.

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  • The UN's envoy has urged Havana to release imprisoned dissidents and to allow freedom of expression.

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  • dissidents exiled in America are finding a new purpose in evangelical Christianity.

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  • Such a system could easily develop a database of known dissidents, to be used for social control purposes.

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  • Moreover the secure communication link was intended for proper use by Saudi dissidents.

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  • One of these sites is dedicated to the work of ' one of America's most prominent political dissidents ' - Noam Chomsky.

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  • Another opportunity to build on the peace process was lost to save the the UUP leader from his own party dissidents.

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  • In recent months, Kuwait has seen several deadly shootouts with Islamist dissidents.

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  • Ira dissidents used about 500 pounds to kill 29 people and wound more than 300 in the Northern Ireland town of Omagh in 1998.

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  • The UN's envoy has urged Havana to release imprisoned dissidents and to allow freedom of expression.

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  • In fact, arguably the CP needed pro-party dissidents like Hobsbawm in 1957 to prevent total meltdown.

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  • In recent months, Kuwait has seen several deadly shootouts with Islamist dissidents.

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  • At the same time the police in rural areas kept a close watch on dissidents and were prepared to remove those it deemed subversive.

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  • Eventually, Count Heinrich was pressured to rid the area of religious dissidents, and the Brethren felt compelled to leave.

    0
    0
  • The Reformers themselves, indeed, like other dissidents and reformers before them, did not necessarily repudiate the name of Catholic; they believed, in fact, in catholicism, i.e.

    0
    0
  • The sultan, though inclined to take up the cause of the Polish dissidents, was slow to move, and contented himself for a while with protests and threats.

    0
    0
  • "Febronius," indeed, was in favour of a frank recognition of this national basis of ecclesiastical organization, and saw in Episcopacy the best means of reuniting the dissidents to the Catholic Church, which was to consist, as it were, of a free federation of episcopal churches under the presidency of the bishop of Rome.

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  • The Positive Philosophy opens with the statement of a certain law of which Comte was the discoverer, and which has always been treated both by disciples and dissidents as the key to his system.

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    0
  • The performance was the occasion of a split among the actors of the Comedie Frangaise, and the new theatre in the Palais Royal, established by the dissidents, was inaugurated with Henri VIII (1791), generally recognized as Chenier's masterpiece; Jean Calas, ou l'ecole des juges followed in the same year.

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  • He had not resided there long when the edict of the 6th of August 1564 banished all foreign dissidents.

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  • He stirred up his own clergy, he wrote to encourage the dissidents at Constantinople, he addressed himself to the sister and wife of the emperor (Theodosius himself being known to be still favourable to Nestorius), and he beggared the clergy of his own diocese to find bribes for the officials of the court.

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    0
  • At that time the population of Poland was, in round numbers, 11,500,000, of whom about r,000,000 were dissidents or dissenters.

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  • The dissidents had no political rights, and their religious liberties had also been unjustly restricted; but two-thirds of them being agricultural labourers, and most of the rest artisans or petty tradesmen, they had no desire to enter public life, and were so ignorant and illiterate that their new protectors, on a closer acquaintance, became heartily ashamed of them.

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  • All the edicts against the dissidents were, at the same time, repealed.

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  • The committee of Estates, on hard terms, gave an indemnity to Royalists whose swords they needed; many ministers acquiesced (" The Resolutioners "), the more fanatical dissidents were called " Remonstrants," and now the kirk was rent in twain by the disputes of these two factions.

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  • The same year Catherine transferred him to Warsaw as minister plenipotentiary, with especial instructions to form a Russian party in Poland from among the dissidents, who were to receive equal rights with the Catholics.

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  • Repnin convinced himself that the dissidents were too poor and insignificant to be of any real support to Russia, and that the whole agitation in their favour was factitious.

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  • At last, indeed, the dissidents themselves even petitioned the empress to leave them alone.

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  • The term is not applied to those bodies who dissent from the Established Church of Scotland; and in speaking of members of religious bodies which have seceded from established churches abroad it is usual to employ the term "dissidents" (Lat.

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  • In its first meaning it protects and defends society from the dissidents, those who decline to be bound by the general standard of conduct accepted by the larger number of the law-abiding, and in this sense it is chiefly concerned with the prevention and pursuit of crime.

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  • The only other poet of the New Arcadia who ranks high is Curvo Semedo; but the Dissidents, a name bestowed on those who stood outside the Arcadias, included two distinguished men now to be cited, the second of whom became the herald of a poetical revolution.

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  • At the same time the police in rural areas kept a close watch on dissidents and were prepared to remove those it deemed subversive.

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  • It also gathered to it other dissidents stifled by the electoral truce between the two main parties.

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  • The state will banish but not execute its enemies--removing dissidents and avoiding martyrs.

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  • Free speech web hosting is extremely important to political, religious and cultural dissidents who passionately believe that freedom of speech is a basic human right that should never be infringed upon.

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  • While a common use of this technique is to surf non-work-appropriate sites while on the job, a more socially relevant use is by political dissidents in repressive countries who are organizing and providing freedom of information.

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  • The committee of Estates, on hard terms, gave an indemnity to Royalists whose swords they needed; many ministers acquiesced (" The Resolutioners "), the more fanatical dissidents were called " Remonstrants," and now the kirk was rent in twain by the disputes of these two factions.

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  • The same year Catherine transferred him to Warsaw as minister plenipotentiary, with especial instructions to form a Russian party in Poland from among the dissidents, who were to receive equal rights with the Catholics.

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  • Repnin convinced himself that the dissidents were too poor and insignificant to be of any real support to Russia, and that the whole agitation in their favour was factitious.

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    1
  • In its first meaning it protects and defends society from the dissidents, those who decline to be bound by the general standard of conduct accepted by the larger number of the law-abiding, and in this sense it is chiefly concerned with the prevention and pursuit of crime.

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  • The only other poet of the New Arcadia who ranks high is Curvo Semedo; but the Dissidents, a name bestowed on those who stood outside the Arcadias, included two distinguished men now to be cited, the second of whom became the herald of a poetical revolution.

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