Emotion sentence examples

emotion
  • Human emotion could only complicate that.

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  • She loved human emotion, but she hated the doubt and insecurity she felt.

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  • He felt fear again, an emotion he hated.

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  • Again he bent his head and his lips questioned hers gently at first, and then with more emotion when she responded.

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  • If she had to guess, she'd call the emotion fear.

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  • It shouldn't have, but the emotion was so strong that it brought tears to her eyes.

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  • That's an emotion I do understand, she said.

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  • In fact, he had displayed that emotion several times.

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  • She didn't think she was capable of such an emotion after living in fear for so long.

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  • "I can't believe there's nothing that can be done!" he replied with more emotion than he intended.

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  • The half-demon paused a few feet away, and Gabe saw the emotion cross his eyes.

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  • To his knowledge, Gabriel never had, and the assassin was not one who would ever allow emotion to cloud his decisions.

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  • Though she concealed from him her intention of keeping him under her wing, Petya guessed her designs, and instinctively fearing that he might give way to emotion when with her--might "become womanish" as he termed it to himself--he treated her coldly, avoided her, and during his stay in Moscow attached himself exclusively to Natasha for whom he had always had a particularly brotherly tenderness, almost lover-like.

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  • They were both silent for a few moments, remembering that emotion packed morning - and another one.

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  • There was no reason to feel so overwhelmed with emotion – specifically fear.

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  • Even Quinn showed more positive emotion than previously expressed.

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  • I believe Gage is in love with me, a simple emotion for a woman, Ne'Rin said.

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  • Anna Mikhaylovna regarded the refined sadness that united her son to the wealthy Julie with emotion, and resignation to the Divine will.

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  • As my finger tips trace line and curve, they discover the thought and emotion which the artist has portrayed.

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  • Human emotion … you didn't have it before last week.

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  • "I'll always love you, Darcie" His voice was tight with emotion Cassie had never witnessed.

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  • With Yancey's kind, there's no such thing as a mild emotion, neither in anger nor in love.

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  • "How could you, Wynn?" she asked, with more emotion than she intended.

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  • His eyes were dark with emotion as he dived into the bed with her.

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  • Tears burned her eyes, but she refused to let emotion take over again.

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  • A new emotion formed.

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  • That is all I have to say, and concealing his unvarying emotion he would press his cheek against his daughter's and move away.

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  • Pierre was among those who saw him come out from the merchants' hall with tears of emotion in his eyes.

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  • Her first deal was made more out of emotion than anything else.

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  • A new emotion was forming in her breast: hatred.

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  • Like the deal she made out of emotion with Darkyn's mate.

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  • She neared him, sensing a flood of raw emotion she didn't understand.

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  • The intensity of her emotion faded as she crested the hill, but it didn't completely disappear.

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  • You hurt me to protect yourself, Deidre said with emotion that made her face flush.

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  • Dulce handed Carmen a picture, her face a study of emotion, but her lips revealing nothing.

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  • His gut twisted as raw emotion crossed Jade's face.

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  • Take me, take me! prayed Natasha, with impatient emotion in her heart, not crossing herself but letting her slender arms hang down as if expecting some invisible power at any moment to take her and deliver her from herself, from her regrets, desires, remorse, hopes, and sins.

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  • No emotion crossed his features as his gaze settled on the two people on the bed.

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  • The emotion was fleeting, more in a subtle shift of his eyebrows than in a smile or sudden change.

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  • His face was a road map of emotion, traveling from puzzled, to comprehensive and then on to frustration.

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  • For the first time in their history, a flicker of emotion crossed the features of her surgeon.

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  • Sofia asked with more emotion than she intended.

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  • She stared at him, her surprise the first genuine emotion he'd seen.

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  • Emotion did have control of her tongue.

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  • She was far better than I at handling this type of emotion but just then, Molly skipped in the door.

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  • His brother had no idea the depth of emotion even a half-demon could feel.

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  • Only his eyes gave any indication of emotion – and that not very much.

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  • Blinded by emotion, he made his way out of the underground compound without knowing where he went.

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  • She felt bad for Rhyn, though she suspected the emotion was wasted on someone who didn't have a drop of self-pity.

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  • With the rise of her anger came another emotion: gratitude for finding Jule, the one man who had accepted her.

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  • Uncertain what possessed her – beyond pure emotion – she complied.

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  • The emotion she'd admitted to yesterday – which Andre had told him as well – shimmered in her large blue eyes.

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  • He wanted her, and nothing had ever made her happier in her life than when she saw the depth of his emotion in his eyes and lived through the consuming intensity with which he made love to her.

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  • Emotion and desire fueled her.

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  • "Emotion is a weakness, one we cannot always control," he replied.

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  • Her desire stirred, aided by emotion and hunger for him.

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  • The curly- headed, delicate boy sat with shining eyes unnoticed in a corner, starting every now and then and muttering something to himself, and evidently experiencing a new and powerful emotion as he turned his curly head, with his thin neck exposed by his turn-down collar, toward the place where Pierre sat.

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  • On his face, besides the look of joyful emotion it had worn yesterday while telling the tale of the merchant who suffered innocently, there was now an expression of quiet solemnity.

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  • "You.re not making this easier on either of us!" he said, a flare of emotion in his voice for the first time since she.d met him.

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  • From broken remarks about Natasha and his father, from the emotion with which Pierre spoke of that dead father, and from the careful, reverent tenderness with which Natasha spoke of him, the boy, who was only just beginning to guess what love is, derived the notion that his father had loved Natasha and when dying had left her to his friend.

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  • It.d been too long since he.d felt such strong emotion, and it caught him off guard.

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  • But Pierre's face quivering with emotion, his questions and his eager restless expression, gradually compelled her to go into details which she feared to recall for her own sake.

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  • Most importantly, that is achieved without saccharine orchestral crescendos or larger-than-life displays of emotion.

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  • "You're not the only one who can sense emotion in others," he reminded her with a nudge.

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  • Each of the five magic notes provokes a different emotion and each will be accompanied by imagery, all devised by the youngsters themselves.

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  • She hates being sad and will often hide this emotion.

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  • choked almost with the emotion that he was obliged to restrain.

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  • The deep emotion and simple austerity of Bach's magnificent sung chorales are juxtaposed with the intricacies of his organ preludes.

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  • The intentional approach allows the system to simulate more closely the dynamics of a human encounter, such as the communication of emotion.

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  • emotion thus aroused.

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  • Performances are very strong, especially in scenes of raw emotion or hidden ferocity.

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  • Trait emotional intelligence: Behavioral validation in two studies of emotion recognition and reactivity to mood induction.

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  • emotion processing.

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  • A large and very varied brain circuitry subserves emotion perception and emotion perception and emotion regulation.

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  • expression of personal emotion is a true creative challenge.

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  • expressive of inner emotion and inspired by natural phenomena such as waves and winds.

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  • flicker of emotion from the gaffer.

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  • frontal cortex in processing emotion more broadly.

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  • future directions for emotion research.

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  • She is clearly in a class with Sandy Denny and Dolores Keane in her ability to convey emotion without sounding merely gloomy.

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  • Willie looked grumpy; an unseemly display of emotion.

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  • heaven he stopped speaking his chest was still heaving with emotion.

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  • hoarse with emotion, told us that 300 wounded had come in.

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  • Their lyrics bloom from a place of uncompromising honesty and naked emotion.

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  • The emotion when you see your family, friends and managers is simply indescribable.

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  • inexpressible emotion he generated.

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  • Jealousy is a very specific emotion so I wonder if there should be a future playlist covering infidelity in general.

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  • inherit a susceptibility to things that trigger the emotion.

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  • Until we can rise above emotion into the thinking of God, we will never be able to reconcile these apparently irreconcilable views.

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  • Animals were barely perceived to have physical needs, let alone mental and emotion needs, and were kept in appalling conditions.

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  • These displays of emotion could not help but appear comical and somewhat misplaced, crammed as they were into links of 15 seconds maximum.

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  • Yet second-hand romance and second-hand emotion are surely better than the dull, soul-killing monotony which life brings to most of the human race.

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  • Cinematic Points to consider: This clip is dialog free - how does the music convey mood / emotion?

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  • It seems that Rihanna channeled a lot of the emotion and energy she had been experiencing into her new album, calling it "super fearless."

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  • Played on the nylon string, the real beauty and emotion of Van Halen's playing comes across.

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  • Few songwriters have been as able to convey emotion as precisely as Johnny Cash.

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  • Now that you understand what emotion each color represents, you might want to have some fun with your friends playing games and gauging each other's reaction.

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  • These types of fun games can help you quickly recognize what emotion the colors represent.

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  • The characters are alive with emotion and their own histories.

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  • From flyers to web design, clipart is often used to convey emotion and reverence.

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  • Often, this coincides with a time that is full of emotion and loss.

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  • Like her father, the dark eyes that examined Carmen revealed little emotion.

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  • He didn't see any way to ever find that emotion again, not now.

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  • He sat up in bed admiring them, allowing all the emotion he originally felt to wash over him.

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  • Jackson held her without speaking, understanding the depth of her emotion.

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  • Deep emotion flowed across her expression, causing Jackson's eyes to gloss over.

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  • He could see emotion in his expression that he wasn't aware showed.

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  • The emotion in Miriam's eyes intensified.

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  • He gazed down at her for a moment, his eyes dark with emotion.

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  • He reached for her again, his voice husky with emotion.

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  • Never had she felt such an intense and thoroughly delightful emotion.

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  • "I'm just happy you're alive," he said, touching her face in an unexpected display of tenderness Lana studied his chiseled features, which didn't seem capable of much emotion at all.

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  • The raw emotion was more of a turn-on than he expected.

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  • "My heart broke when I thought you'd died!" she said with more emotion than she intended.

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  • Lana returned to her little room, shaking with emotion.

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  • Exhausted by thought and emotion, she drifted into sleep.

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  • Along with it was another emotion: worry.

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  • The Landis prince struggled to control his raw emotion, his own soul as tormented as Taran's.

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  • The way he touched, teased and made love to her showed her his capacity for depth of emotion and the type of tenderness she didn't expect from a vampire.

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  • But architecture, on the whole, is strangely reticent to play openly on emotion.

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  • Originating emotion still clots the lines and, while we strive for originality, the work becomes muddled, pretentious or incoherent.

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  • The car park an hour after the final whistle is still awash with emotion.

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  • barb wire in front of the emotion.

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  • betraying any emotion.

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  • Through your eyes and emotion you will be left breathless every time you watch your Grand Cinema RTX.

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  • bristle up with the intensity of his emotion.

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  • In the UK, divers with allergic asthma are permitted to dive, although those with exercise or emotion induced bronchospasm are banned.

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  • The process of adaptation is blocked by negative emotion, so we must become compassionate, and generate unconditional love.

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  • More recently, I have begun to explore a possible general role for the frontal cortex in processing emotion more broadly.

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  • destructive emotion.

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  • digitalized versions, " having greater emotion " .

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  • I want to talk about exciting future directions for emotion research.

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  • Intriguingly, Greengrass ' script never attempts to heighten the drama or the emotion by adding back-stories or even character names.

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  • They are still fiery now, but from some other emotion.

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  • They are especially common in early childhood and involve activation of the limbic brain, particularly the area that mediates negative emotion.

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  • Individual differences in human motivation and emotion that appear early in life, usually thought to be biological in origin.

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  • Rate of recovery from distress: How long it takes the infant to return to a normal level of emotion after an exciting or upsetting experience and how readily the child falls asleep.

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  • Stansbury. "The influence of emotion regulation, level of shyness, and habituation on the neuroendocrine response of three-year-old children."

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  • His voice never conveyed emotion.

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  • Jackson felt an intense wave of emotion.

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  • Feeding on emotion, his tone became harsh.

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  • Those dark eyes were pools of emotion.

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  • i.), rather on the lines of modern French work; but the whole with clean, firm outlines, severely restrained in the expression, and without any trace of emotion.

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  • Both thinkers hold that this perception of right and wrong in actions is accompanied by a perception of merit and demerit in agents, and also by a specific emotion; but whereas Price conceives this emotion chiefly as pleasure or pain, analogous to that produced in the mind by physical beauty or deformity, Reid regards it chiefly as benevolent affection, esteem and sympathy (or their opposites), for the virtuous (or vicious) agent.

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  • He was no mere cipher: this was a moment of genuine emotion.

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  • "You are my father," Alex conceded without emotion.

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  • Immediately his gaze riveted on hers, searching for every emotion.

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  • "Dad," his voice was quiet... filled with emotion.

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  • "I'm as ready as I'm ever going to get," Lisa responded without emotion.

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  • She glanced up to find him watching her with masked emotion.

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  • When she did speak, her voice was filled with emotion.

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  • He studied her face intently, masking any emotion.

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  • Tell me, Yancey, her voice broke with emotion.

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  • She glanced at his face, but it betrayed no emotion.

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  • Finally, he lifted his head, and his voice was husky with emotion.

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  • When he finally lifted his head and spoke to Adrienne, his voice was devoid of any emotion.

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  • "You don't understand," she said, her voice breaking with emotion.

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  • He glanced up at her; the sun darkened face with its thin lips completely devoid of emotion.

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  • Either she had never seen him angry or he had cleverly concealed it - like every other emotion.

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  • He said nothing, void of emotion.

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  • It was a man too familiar to be a stranger, with beautiful purple eyes, a small frame, and a face without emotion.

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  • She withdrew her face from his chest and looked up at him, her silver-blue eyes filled with emotion.

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  • "You're telling me," Sofia said with emotion.

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  • It is not based on emotion.

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  • We have no need for such a human emotion.

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  • Her body trembled from emotion.

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  • He couldn't help feeling angry with the goddess who set this all up or escape the emotion he felt knowing his mate was the woman he'd loved for thousands of years.

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  • He was cold where Andre was warm, and Wynn's direct gaze held no emotion.

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  • The girl wore the garb of Hell but appeared uncertain, mirroring Deidre's emotion.

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  • "I love you so much," she said in a voice choked with emotion.

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  • Well, at least one of us is showing emotion.

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  • "He stabbed Alex," she said, her voice breaking with emotion.

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  • Even when they didn't understand the cause, they empathized with the emotion.

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  • For once his face was a kaleidoscope of emotion.

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  • The hand on her waist tightened and his voice was filled with emotion.

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  • "Ah, Wynn," she said, touched by his subtle emotion.

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  • Through their connection, she actually felt the emotion.

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  • His white-silver hair was long and clasped at his neck, his bronzed face and forest- green eyes displaying no emotion.

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  • Rhyn.s voice turned raw with emotion.

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  • Rhyn.s head spun with power and emotion.

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  • She knew he heard the restrained emotion by his pause.

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  • That was the overpowering emotion that had come to rule poor Annie's life.

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  • Connor met his eyes with grave emotion and barely choked out, "Deal."

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  • He never cried, but intense emotion painted his expression.

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  • Jackson stood watching her, filled with emotion he could not define.

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  • He was experiencing emotion completely unknown to him.

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  • He didn't have three more days' worth of control.  The idea he'd likely explode before Death delivered Katie made him feel fear, an emotion he hated and hadn't felt until responsible for the life of someone he cared about.

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  • A faint smile, the first sign of human emotion, crossed its face.

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  • "Three phone messages," Rita said, with no emotion.

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  • The emotion she displayed seemed to defy duplicity.

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  • Every emotion lay there waiting to be read.

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  • Somewhere in the fog of emotion she felt his hand cup her breast.

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  • "Don't," she said in a voice shaking with emotion.

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  • In fact, her emotion at the moment would better be described as uncomfortable – if not outright dread.

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  • The dance forgotten, they stood transfixed, lost in emotion.

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  • She melted in his arms, consumed by the raging fire of emotion his embrace never failed to ignite.

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  • The idea invoked the first true emotion she had felt since ...

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  • As she hugged Carmen, her voice shook with emotion.

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  • It was the first time she used the name and her voice broke with emotion when she said it.

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  • She saw the emotion in his eyes, even as he nodded slowly.

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  • The way he looked at her, the emotion that stirred within her when they talked and touched.

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  • He began to understand her reluctance to be involved with him and how thick the walls around her heart were, if she spent the years since the Schism learning how to shut people and emotion out.

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  • Jenn's gaze flashed with a different emotion before she looked away.

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  • Jenn's emotion was raw, and it reverberated within him.

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  • Her hands shook as much from emotion as the returned magic in her blood.

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  • Darian's body rippled with power and emotion.

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  • She laughed, unable to contain the emotion bubbling within her.

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  • Darian met her gaze, and her heart sang at the emotion in his eyes.

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  • He saw the raw emotion on her face: anger, confusion, fear.

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  • She calmed further, another emotion soon crossing her gaze.

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  • Taran released him and turned to stare hard at Sirian, whose calm features hid any emotion he might feel.

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  • He expressed no emotion, simply dropped his eyes to hers once more.

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  • Her fatigued body ached while her tired mind struggled to keep her thoughts clear of emotion.

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  • He waited until he reached the street outside and let loose a roar of emotion.

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  • Every emotion she experienced used to be written on her face.

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  • Most of the time his tone was devoid of any emotion.

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  • Alex was watching her with an intensity that indicated deep emotion.

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  • Engulfed by a wave of homesickness, she turned away, shrugging off the unexpected emotion.

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  • His rich drawl betrayed no more emotion than his words.

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  • Her throat was constricting with emotion, so she responded flippantly.

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  • His amber eyes had a way of darkening with emotion, but why were they so dark now?

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  • Why did her complexion have to reveal her every emotion?

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  • The emotion was stronger than hunger and sorrow.

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  • Pain turned into an emotion almost too strong for him to control.

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  • Eden watched the pacing predator, admiring the warrior he had turned into while struggling with a new emotion.

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  • He dwelled on the unexpected lack of emotion.

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  • Xander didn't expect to see the emotion from the woman who all-but-raised him.

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  • Xander licked his fangs and lips clean, enjoying her taste while she stared at him with far too much emotion for him to determine what she'd do: freak out or melt.

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  • "I can't believe I'm saying this, but don't quit out of emotion," Gerry said.

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  • They were night and day, her pale beauty and raw emotion contrasting with his heavy, masculine features and dark satisfaction.

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  • He was largely immune to the world, but he had some depth of emotion, if he respected his mother's memory by not killing women.

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  • She wrapped her arms around his neck and responded with need fed by emotion.

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  • Suddenly, her emotion found an outlet.

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  • "Xander!" her voice cracked with emotion, and tears were in her eyes.

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  • She wanted a chance with him, especially after witnessing the intense emotion on his face.

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  • And a warm emotion swept through him that he never before experienced.

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  • "I need her, Eden," he said quietly, a note of raw emotion in his voice for the first time since he was a child.

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  • Only in her case religion must be taken in an even more restricted sense than Matthew Arnold's " morality touched by emotion."

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  • The first is most obvious in the scenes of quiet description and emotion in whose presentation he particularly excels.

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  • It has precisely the same limitation as the treatment of form and emotion; it cannot change as the work proceeds.

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  • Gibbon was such a man as Horace might have been, had the Roman Epicurean been fonder of hard intellectual work, and less prone than he was to the indulgence of emotion.

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  • It is a proof of the dominating force of his father's character that it cost the younger Mill such an effort to shake off his stern creed about poetry and personal emotion.

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  • Here we find less evidence of sedulous workmanship, yet not infrequently a piercing sweetness, a depth of emotion, a sincere and spontaneous lovableness, which are irresistibly touching and inspiring.

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  • During this time he became subject to religious emotion and beheld visions which encouraged him to effect his escape.

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  • As all intellectual phenomena have by experimentalists been reduced to sensation, so all emotion has been and is regarded as reducible to simple mental affection, the element of which all emotional manifestations are ultimately composed.

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  • For the subject of emotion in general see modern text-books of psychology, e.g.

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  • I am impelled to this by an instinctive emotion such as has never deceived me.

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  • His only important precursors in serious poetry were Ennius and Lucilius, and, though he derived from the first of these an impulse to shape the Latin tongue into a fitting vehicle for the expression of elevated emotion and imaginative conception, he could find in neither a guide to follow in the task he set before himself.

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  • Day by day his impassioned words, filled with the spirit of the Old Testament, wrought upon the minds of the Florentines and strung them to a pitch of pious emotion never before - and never since - attained by them.

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  • Yes, though you may smile, the emotion would easily stir me to tears if I were not carefully on my guard."

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  • Such sympathy with youthful hope, in union with industry and intelligence, shows that Comte's dry and austere manner veiled the fires of a generous social emotion.

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  • It is odd that this irregular poem, with its copious and varied music, its splendid sweep of emotion, its unfailing richness of texture - this poem in which Tennyson rises to heights of human sympathy and intuition which he reached nowhere else, should have been received with bitter hostility, have been styled "the dead level of prose run mad," and have been reproved more absurdly still for its "rampant and rabid bloodthirstiness of soul."

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  • The artist did not depict emotion: he depicted the subjects that produce emotion.

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  • La Jeune Tarentine is a work of personal emotion and inspiration.

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  • The prose style of Rome, as a vehicle for the continuous narration of events coloured by a rich and picturesque imagination and instinct with dignified emotion, attained its perfection in Livy.

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  • The two often engaged in friendly rivalry to try whether the orator or the actor could express a thought or emotion with the greater effect, and Roscius wrote a treatise in which he compared acting and oratory.

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  • The anti-Trinitarian path was one which opened invitingly before a considerable class of critical minds, seeming as it did to lead out into Reformed Church In America a sunny open, remote from the unfathomable depths of mystery and clouds of religious emotion which beset the way of the sincere Catholic and Protestant alike.

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  • There was in the whole family a tendency to ecstatic emotion and enthusiastic piety, and it is worth noting that Cappadocia had already given to the Church men like Firmilian and Gregory Thaumaturgus.

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  • pp. 279, 280; the undogmatic words of religious emotion are " thrown out," not at " a cloud mistaken for a mountain," but at a " majestic " and " veritable mountain range."

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  • In the Synoptists, Jesus " grows in favour with God and man," passes through true human experiences and trials, prays alone on the mountain-side, and dies with a cry of desolation; here the Logos' watchword is " I am," He has deliberately to stir up emotion in Himself, never prays for Himself, and in the garden and on the cross shows but power and self-possession.

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  • But it would be cruel to pick holes in a writer whose thinking, like that of St Paul, is coloured by emotion.

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  • Nor is he less successful when recording pathetic events, for his stories of certain martyrdoms, and of the execution of Mary queen of Scots, are told with exquisite feeling and in language of well-restrained emotion.

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  • To overlook the Cyrenaic recognition of social obligation and the hedonistic value of altruistic emotion is a very common expedient of those who are opposed to all hedonistic theories of life.

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  • Cognition is therefore distinct from emotion and conation; it has no psychological connexion with feelings of pleasure and pain, nor does it tend as such to issue in action.

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  • His style, especially in the parts belonging to " J," is graphic and picturesque, the descriptions are vivid and abound in detail and colloquy, and both emotion and religious feeling are warmly and sympathetically expressed in it.

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  • Jeremiah's was a sensitive, tender nature; and he laments, with great pathos and emotion, his people's sins, the ruin to which he saw his country hastening, and the trials and persecutions which his predictions of disaster frequently brought upon him.

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  • It is perhaps safest to say that the science of religions has no data on which to go, in formulating conclusions as to the original form of the objects of religious emotion; in this connexion it must be remembered that not only is it very difficult to get precise information of the subject of the religious ideas of people of low culture, perhaps for the simple reason that the ideas themselves are far from precise, but also that, as has been pointed out above, the conception of spiritual often approximates very closely to that of material.

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  • Yet He Became A National Poet," Because He Was The First To Celebrate Occasions Of Deeply Felt Popular Emotion In Acceptable Rhyme, And He Will Always Remain` One Because Each Occasion Touched Some Lasting Aspiration' Of His Race.

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  • War for fighting's sake, although in the popular mind there may be, during most wars, only the excitement and the emotion of a great gamble, has no conscious place among the motives of those who determine the destinies of peoples.

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  • Yet, in denying the importance of the emotions in moral judgment, he is driven back to the admission that right actions must be " grateful " to us; that, in fact, moral approbation includes both an act of the understanding and an emotion of the heart.

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  • It follows from these propositions that the expression of emotion is, for the most part, not under control of the will, and that those striped muscles are the most expressive which are the least voluntary.

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  • The duke, as a conscientious Protestant, refused to marry his mistress according to the rites of her Church, and she, the chosen champion of its cause, agreed to be married to him, not merely by a Protestant but by one who before his conversion had been a Catholic bishop, and should therefore have been more hateful and contemptible in her eyes than any ordinary heretic, had not religion as well as policy, faith as well as reason, been absorbed or superseded by some more mastering passion or emotion.

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  • This passion or emotion, according to those who deny her attachment to Bothwell, was simply terror - the blind and irrational prostration of an abject spirit before the cruel force of circumstances and the crafty wickedness of men.

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  • The passion of love, after very sufficient experience, she apparently and naturally outlived; the passion of hatred and revenge was as inextinguishable in her inmost nature as the emotion of loyalty and gratitude.

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  • Starting from this principle he was driven to geometry for insight into the ground and modes of emotion.

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  • Burke parted from him with deep emotion.

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  • But by far the greatest part of the book is undoubtedly the result of deliberation, touched more or less with emotion, and animated by a certain rhetorical rather than poetical glow.

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  • He is so carried away by his emotion that he cannot choose his words; they seem rather to burst from him.

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  • In this change is the whole difference between the art of character and the art of emotion; and though the emotional side is the more popular, ul needing less thought to understand it, yet the unfailing canon is that in every age and land the true quality of art is proportionate to the expression of character as apart from transient emotion.

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  • He increased Presbyterian emotion by the suspicion that he was intriguing with Catholic powers, and by his book on the rights and duties of a king (Basilicon Doron), which fell into the hands of Andrew Melville.

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  • The oldest verses are all lyrics, expressions either of emotion, or of some deep saying, some pregnant thought.

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  • These outbursts, very terse and enigmatic, are charged with religious emotion, and turn often on some subtle point of Arahatship, that is, of the Buddhist ideal of life.

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  • His poetry deals, it is true, with the human passions, but the emotion is always seen as in a picture; he is more concerned with the attitude of the group than with the realization of a character.

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  • Petrarch's lyrics continue the Provencal tradition as it had been reformed in Tuscany, with a subtler and more modern analysis of emotion, a purer and more chastened style, than his masters could boast.

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  • While ethnography was gathering up the facts from every part of the globe, psychology began to analyse the forms of belief, of action and emotion, to discover if possible the key to the multitudinous variety which history revealed.

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  • Tregear's Maori-Polynesian Comparative Dictionary shows how the word and its derivatives are used to express thought, memory, emotion, desire, will - in short, psychic energy of all kinds.

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  • And the thinking power of a crowd - that is, a mob, not a deliberative assembly - is of a very low order, emotion of a " panicky " type driving it hither and thither like a rudderless ship.

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  • In the Christian religion, especially where animal sacrifices, together with the cult of totem or holy animals, have been given up, it is usual to hallow the oil used in ritual anointings with I lyrical fantasia in one Sarah Bernhardt, whi and original of mode unity, persistent purp in a measure the tra he wrote his Sogno Gioconda; in the sue contemporary politic probably through th allusions in some of i {1901), a perfect r and emotion, magnifi most authoritative It first real although not to the Italian theatre.

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  • But, if so, it would follow that, since pleasure is an emotion, apathy or eradication of all emotions cannot be unconditionally required.

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  • passio, formed from pati, passes, to suffer, endure), a term which is used in two main senses: (1) the suffering of pain, and (2) feeling or emotion.

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  • The modern use generally restricts the term to strong and uncontrolled emotion.

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  • The classical purity of his style, the eloquence of his speeches, the skill with which he depicted the play of emotion, and his masterly portraiture of great men, are all in turn warmly commended, and in our own day we question if any ancient historian is either more readable or more widely read.

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  • Yet he was far from approaching the analysis of emotion with the directness of a Heine or De Musset.

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  • It is true that to some extent these means of utterance are common to the lower animals, the power of expressing emotion by cries and tones extending far down in the scale of animal life, while rudimentary gesture-signs are made by various mammals and birds.

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  • It was said to have originated in the saying of Justice Bennet at Derby in 1650, "Tremble (or quake) at the word of the Lord," but it is now certain that it was used as early as 1647, and arose from the physical manifestations of religious emotion characteristic of many of the early Friends.

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  • The unhappy man's emotion destroyed his power of digestion.

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  • In the second preface to the Fragmens philosophiques, in which he candidly states the varied philosophical influences of his life, Cousin speaks of the grateful emotion excited by the memory of the day in 1811, when he heard Laromiguiere for the first time.

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  • His sudden death was felt, not only throughout the empire but throughout the world, with even more poignant emotion than that of Queen Victoria herself, for his personality had been much more in the forefront.

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  • Under the influence of exposure to intense cold a small mammal has been observed to turn white in a single night, just as the human hair has been known to blanch suddenly under the influence of intense emotion, and in both cases extreme activity of the phagocytes is apparently the inducing cause.

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  • 2 Probably, if we leave out of sight the very numerous and obvious cases in which fasting, originally the natural reflex result of grief, fear or other strong emotion, has come to be the usual conventional symbol of these, we shall find that the practice is generally resorted to, either as a means of somehow exalting the higher faculties at the expense of the lower, or as an act of homage to some object of worship. The axiom of the Amazulu, that " the continually stuffed body cannot see secret things," meets even now with pretty general acceptance; and if the notion that it is precisely the food which the worshipper foregoes that makes the deity more vigorous to do battle for his human friend be confined only to a few scattered tribes of savages, the general proposition that " fasting is a work of reverence toward God " may be said to be an article of the Catholic faith.3 Although fasting as a religious rite is to be met with almost everywhere, there are comparatively few religions, and those only of the more developed kind, which appoint definite public fasts, and make them binding at fixed seasons upon all the faithful.

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  • Or the theology which religion contains is in Theology a state of solution - vaguely defined and suffused and with emotion; important practically, but intellectu- Religion.

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  • Upon the Church, Ritschl, who very much disliked and distrusted mysticism, poured out the same wealth of emotion which the Christian mystic pours out upon his dimly visualized God or Christ.

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  • This theological view of the physical universe had a double effect on the ethics of the Stoic. In the first place it gave to his cardinal conviction of the all-sufficiency of wisdom for human well-being a root of cosmical fact, and an atmosphere of religious and social emotion.

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  • To this Hutcheson replies that no doubt the exquisite delight of the emotion of love is a motive to sustain and develop it; but this pleasure cannot be directly obtained, any more than other pleasures, by merely desiring it; it can be sought only by the indirect method of cultivating and indulging the disinterested desire for others' good, which is thus obviously distinct from the desire for the pleasure of benevolence.

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  • But even if we consider the moral consciousness merely as a particular kind of pleasurable emotion, there is an obvious question suggested by Hume's theory, to which he gives no adequate answer.

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  • It bears the strongest likeness to the epic in all save its unversified form; in both are found, as fixed essentials, simplicity of plot, chronological order of events, set phrases used even in describing the restless play of emotion or the changeful fortunes of a fight or a storm, while in both the absence of digression, comment or intrusion of the narrator's person is invariably maintained.

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  • She fell in tears at the feet of the figure, and felt every worldly emotion die within her.

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  • It showed him much of the inner truth of human feeling and emotion, and enriched his imagination and life with ideals ancient and modern, which gave elevation, depth and colour to all his thought.

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  • We found him in a state of great emotion and exaltation at the reception he had met with from his subjects, which appears to have been even more animated than on his former entrance.

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  • should induce the wise man to withdraw into himself, avoiding the stress and emotion which belong to the contest of vain imaginings.

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  • But logic had nothing to do with emotion.

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  • His eyes flashed for a fraction of a second, and then all emotion was removed from them.

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  • He was clumsy at expressing verbal emotion and physical emotion was beyond him, but his eyes.

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  • He doubted the decision was made on emotion only; he'd never leave Damian to battle creatures like the Watchers and Others on his own.

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  • He closed his eyes, enjoying her affection and her emotion.

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  • She'd learned a lot lately about how obligation held more sway in the Immortal society than truth or emotion.

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  • Tense and rigid, he was watching her with no small amount of emotion in his features.

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  • "Gods, if I could send her home with that demon in your place, I -" "Gabriel!" she exclaimed, startled by his bitter emotion.

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  • Deidre had a reason to despise Past-Death but Gabriel … he was too good for such an emotion.

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  • Uncertain what possessed her – beyond pure emotion – she complied.

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  • Incapable of human emotion, Darkyn was nonetheless expressing what demon emotions he had.

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  • There was no emotion in the demon lord's voice, no indication of warmth or affection whatsoever.

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  • The emotion she'd admitted to yesterday – which Andre had told him as well – shimmered in her large blue eyes.

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  • Human emotion … you didn't have it before last week.

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  • It was human emotion and compassion that made me your best death dealer.

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  • "I am not incapable of emotion," Fate said, as if reading his mind.

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  • Only his eyes gave any indication of emotion – and that not very much.

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  • There was no reason to feel so overwhelmed with emotion – specifically fear.

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  • She was compelled towards both, one by emotion and the other by fate.

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  • Rare emotion went through the gaze of the Immortal before him.

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  • You broke the Code out of duty and pushed her to do so out of emotion, which ultimately screwed her.

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  • Sarah suspected the real reason to be twofold, one: He did not want his work critiqued by anyone, let alone those 'jugheads in the modern music industry' and two: his music held so much rapture, sadness and longing that anyone listening to it would understand that beneath the snarky I-don't-give-a-crap-about-anyone attitude boiled a cauldron of raw emotion.

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  • Sitting in the oversized chair near the fire with blood cocktail in hand, brand new emotion washed over him.

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  • His words were like a sharp object puncturing a water balloon, and her words gushed out in a wave of uninhibited emotion.

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  • "He did.  He wanted to make the world safer for me, for our …" Katie's throat tightened.  She cleared it.  "He realized he doesn't have to be in the shadows anymore.  And the way he looked at me that last day…" she drifted off again, this time recalling the intensity of emotion on Rhyn's face the last time she'd seen him in the mortal realm.

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  • In fact, her emotion at the moment would better be described as uncomfortable – if not outright dread.

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  • The idea of seeing a counselor was the only thing that stirred any emotion at all ... unreasonable fear.

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  • She launched into the melee, fighting her way towards the two with brutal ferocity borne of emotion.

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  • Topics include neuropsychology, sensation and perception, learning and memory, emotion, language, personality, and psychological disorders.

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  • The public are, in the main, not numerate and respond to issues of risk with emotion rather than logic.

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  • Professionalism, beauty, swing, warmth, emotion, this album positively oozes all these things.

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  • Her range is vast, and she knows exactly how to squeeze every ounce of emotion and drama from every bar.

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  • outpouring of emotion at the 2002 Academy Awards in Los Angeles a few months ago?

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  • Eventually it arrived and there was a tremendous outpouring of emotion from all connected with the club.

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  • An extraordinary outpouring of emotion followed which was displayed in the £ 27 million worth of flowers placed outside the Royal Palaces.

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  • overachievee balance of dark humor and sincere emotion, THE GOOD GIRL stands out as an overachieving film about underachieving people.

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  • overcome with emotion, the man thanked the soldier, promising to hang the picture above the fireplace.

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  • overwhelmed with emotion.

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  • I must admit to feeling more than a slight pang of emotion!

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  • Now as a writer of dialog and emotion, Smith is almost peerless.

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  • Cousens put so much emotion into his role and had such a calm yet commanding presence.

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  • Whatever emotion they experience when finding and devouring prey we can be certain it isn't remorse.

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  • Firstly, a brief introduction to those ideas of emotion most widely promulgated during the Renaissance.

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  • Similar studies carried out on known psychopaths show that they appear to lack the normal range of human emotion.

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  • quiver with emotion.

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  • raw emotion or hidden ferocity.

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  • Coleridge realizes that poetry works in exactly the same way, and comes up with his notion of emotion recollected in tranquility.

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  • region of the brain that is involved in using emotion to guide actions.

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  • Then we shall always find that there has been one striking idea which forced its way in on a brain sensitized by emotion.

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  • sensitized by emotion.

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  • It should avoid sentimentality, the awkward, gauche handling of emotion.

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  • While the other standout, as usual, is Clarkson, who invests just the right balance of steely energy and barely reserved emotion.

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  • By the following day, public emotion is mounting but the Royal Family, esconced in Balmoral, remain Stoic.

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  • subcortical structures underlying human cognition, emotion and behavior.

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  • substitutive form of emotion.

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  • On the other hand, Morton acts her socks off to add subtext, raw emotion and a true sense of desperation.

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  • surfeit of emotion could bring out the compassionate in you.

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  • theological virtue of love is not primarily an emotion, its seat is in the will.

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  • It takes you on a journey of emotion that will make your spine tingle.

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  • Luxuria, a deeply touching work bursting with emotion, falls squarely in the latter category.

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  • trembleoice trembling with emotion, Hoffman asks the audience to congratulate his mom if they see her.

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  • At most other times many think it's somehow unmanly to express emotion, somehow a sign of weakness!

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  • He felt, in the face of distrust of divine veracity or of the divine goodness, an emotion of simple amazement.

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  • vibrant colors and Stirs emotion form within.

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  • violin playing reaches out with such emotion that I felt I was listening to the soundtrack of life itself.

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  • His heart filled emotion and powerful voice can cause heart palpitations.

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  • waxed really eloquent, almost succeeding in reducing myself to tears in a mixture of emotion and baffled exasperation.

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  • wrings every ounce of emotion from.

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  • Schleiermacher applies the phrase " the immortality of religion " to the religious emotion of oneness, amid finitude, with the infinite and, amid time, with the eternal; denies any necessary connexion between the belief in the continuance of personal existence and the consciousness of God; and rests his faith on immortality altogether on Christ's promise of living fellowship with His followers, as presupposing their as well as His personal immortality.

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  • But people whose love of literature is more independent find it hard to take Wagner's poetry and prose seriously, unless they have already measured him by his music. He effected no reform in literature; his meticulous adherence to the archaic alliteration of the Nibelungenlied is not allied with any sense of beauty in verbal sound or verse-rhythm; and his ways of expressing emotion in language consist chiefly in the piling-up of superlatives.

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  • Sometimes, too, when a great dramatic climax has given place to a lyrical anticlimax, retrospective moods, subtleties of emotion and crowning musical thoughts press in upon Wagner's mind with a closeness that determines every word; and thus not only is the whole third act of Tristan, as Wagner said when he was working at it, of " overwhelming tragic power," but Isolde's dying utterances (which occupy the last five minutes and are, of course, totally without action or dramatic tension) were not unlike fine poetry even before the music was written.

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  • The chief excuse for doubting whether Wagner's last work is really his greatest is that most of its dramatic subtleties are beyond musical expression, since they do not lead to definite conflicts and blendings of emotion.

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  • Sometimes there seem to be surgical cases, like that of a man who had a spear-head extracted from his jaw, and found it laid in his hands when he awoke in the morning, and there are many examples resembling those known at the present day at Lourdes or Tenos, where hysterical or other similar affections are cured by the influence of imagination or sudden emotion.

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  • Bright also attempted to address the House, but, after a sentence or two delivered in a tremulous voice, he was overpowered with emotion, and declared he must leave to a calmer moment what he had to say on the life and character of the manliest and gentlest spirit that ever quitted or tenanted a human form.

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  • They show much outward respect for superiors and parents, but they are insincere and incapable of deep emotion.

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  • The samurai (soldier) learned that his first characteristic must be to suppress all outward displays of emotion.

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  • x., were indeed a customary part of ordinary religious feasts; but there they were an outlet for natural merriment, here they have changed their character to express an emotion more sombre and more intense, by which the prophets, and often mere chance spectators too, were so overpowered that they 2 I Sam.

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  • Animism is commonly described as the most primitive form of religion; but properly speaking it is not a religion at all, for religion implies, at any rate, some form of emotion (see Religion), and animism is in the first instance an explanation of phenomena rather than an attitude of mind toward the cause of them, a philosophy rather than a religion.

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  • But his frequent use of antithesis and paradox, the varied and fanciful imagery by which he realizes religious emotion, though they are indeed in accordance with the poetical conventions of his time, are also the unconstrained expression of an ardent and concentrated imagination.

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  • Psychologically, pragmatism starts from the efficacy and allpervasiveness of mental activity, and points out that interest, attention, selection, purpose, bias, desire, emotion, satisfaction, &c., colour and control all our cognitive processes.

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  • His writings divide themselves into dissertations upon such topics as the "Liberality of Princes" or "Ferocity," composed in the rhetorical style of the day, and poems. He was distinguished for energy of Latin style, for vigorous intellectual powers, and for the faculty, rare among his contemporaries, of expressing the facts of modern life, the actualities of personal emotion, in language suffPciently classical yet always characteristic of the man.

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  • Princess Mary felt his look with a painfully joyous emotion.

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  • There was a rustling among the crowd and it again subsided, so that Pierre distinctly heard the pleasantly human voice of the Emperor saying with emotion:

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  • At a single gesture from him everyone went out on tiptoe, leaving the great man to himself and his emotion.

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  • Gazing at the high starry sky, at the moon, at the comet, and at the glow from the fire, Pierre experienced a joyful emotion.

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  • Karataev had told it to him alone some half-dozen times and always with a specially joyful emotion.

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  • He pointed his fingers, his cheeks flushed and he seemed to quiver with emotion.

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  • This is a region of the brain that is involved in using emotion to guide actions.

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  • By the following day, public emotion is mounting but the Royal Family, esconced in Balmoral, remain stoic.

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  • The originating emotion still clots the lines or, in striving for originality, the work becomes muddled, pretentious or incoherent.

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  • My main area of interest is the interaction between cortical and subcortical structures underlying human cognition, emotion and behavior.

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