English-speaking sentence example

  • The original name, however, survived among the English-speaking inhabitants for many years after this change.
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  • The remainder of the population is chiefly made up of English-speaking people horn the other provinces of the Dominion, from the United States, from England and Scotland and the north of Ireland.
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  • Its evolution and the thorough application of its principles to actual church life came later, not in Saxony or Switzerland, but in France and Scotland; and through Scotland it has passed to all English-speaking lands.
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  • Nine-tenths of the scholars are in the schools of the French Protestant Mission, which are conducted by English, or English-speaking, missionaries.
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  • The elevation of Newman to the college of Cardinals in 1879 was regarded with approval throughout the English-speaking world, both on Newman's account and also as evidence that Leo XIII.
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  • The north-seeking end of a magnet is in English-speaking countries called the north pole and the other end the south pole; in France the names are interchanged.
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  • In the 16th century we find faith cures recorded of Luther and other reformers, in the next century of the Baptists, Quakers and other Puritan sects, and in the 18th century the faith healing of the Methodists in this country was paralleled by Pietism in Germany, which drew into its ranks so distinguished a man of science as Stahl (1660-1734) In the 19th century Prince Hohenlohe-WaldenburgSchillingsfiirst, canon of Grosswardein, was a famous healer on the continent; the Mormons and Irvingites were prominent among English-speaking peoples; in the last quarter of the 19th century faith healing became popular in London, and Bethshan homes were opened in 1881, and since then it has found many adherents in England.
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  • Next in decorative importance to tsuzure-ori stands yuzen bir3do, commonly known among English-speaking people as cut velvet.
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  • Both in America and in Great Britain he gathered a number of adherents, and formed a community which has extended to several English-speaking countries.
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  • He compiled the Garden of the Soul (1740 ?), which continues to be the most popular manual of devotion among English-speaking Roman Catholics, and he revised an edition of the Douai version of the Scriptures (1749-1750), correcting the language and orthography, which in many places had become obsolete.
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  • In the same year he retired from parliament but re-entered it in 1853, and was till 1872 the chief representative of the English-speaking Protestants of Quebec province.
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  • In England he won great personal popularity, and accomplished much in fostering the good relations of the two great English-speaking powers.
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  • She was mourned at her death not by her own country only, nor even by all English-speaking people, but by the whole world.
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  • Among these the provision of public libraries in the United States and United Kingdom (and similarly in other English-speaking countries) was especially prominent, and "Carnegie libraries" gradually sprang up on all sides, his method being to build and equip, but only on condition that the local authority provided site and maintenance, and thus to secure local interest and responsibility.
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  • Luther, like his countrymen of to-day, judged the contents of the New Testament by the light of his leading convictions; and in his German translation, which occupies the same place in Germany as the Authorized Version of 1611 does in English-speaking lands, he even placed four of the books (Hebrews, James, Jude, Apocalypse) in an appendix at the end, with prefaces explanatory of this drastic act of criticism.
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  • Thus the Revised Version was the achievement of English-speaking Christendom as a whole; only the Roman Catholic Church, of the great English-speaking denominations, refused to take part in the undertaking.
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  • The first settlers were mostly Germans, but the direction of municipal affairs until the outbreak of the War of Independence was in the hands of the English-speaking inhabitants.
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  • The French were suspicious of the Union, aimed avowedly at checking their influence, and the complete self-government for which the " Reformers " in English-speaking Canada had clamoured was not yet conceded by the colonial office.
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  • At Athabaska, the seat of one of the superior courts of Quebec, the population of the district was fairly divided between Frenchand English-speaking people, and Laurier's career was undoubtedly influenced by his constant association with English-speaking people and his intimate acquaintance with their views and aspirations.
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  • But from the first he won great popularity even in the English-speaking provinces, and showed unusual capacity for leadership. His party was beaten in the first general election held after he became leader (1891), but even with its policy of unrestricted reciprocity with the United States, and with Sir John Macdonald still at the head of the Conservative party, it was beaten by only a small majority.
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  • On the other hand, the great opportunity now open to the papacy on its spiritual side, is proved by the growing respect in which it has been held since 1870 in the English-speaking countries, where Roman Catholics are in a minority and their Church is in no sense established.
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  • Protestant missionaries are opposed, not merely because they are heretical, but because they are English or (if American) English-speaking;.
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  • In later days the Celtic kings of northern and western Scotland succeeded in holding, on vague conditions of homage to the English crown, the English-speaking region of historic Scotland.
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  • It was the English-speaking south-east part of Scotland, gradually extended so as to comprise Fife and the south-west (Lanarkshire, Dumfriesshire, Stirlingshire, Dumbartonshire, Ayrshire and Renfrewshire), which learned to adopt the ideas of western Europe in matters political, municipal and ecclesiastical, while it never would submit to the domination of the English crown.
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  • Days of grace (dies non) are in existence practically among English-speaking peoples only.
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  • It is the English-speaking race, however, that has shown the most remarkable energy and capacity for colonization.
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  • It is unnecessary here to deal with the development of what have since been the two great independent branches of the English-speaking people - those of the United States (q.v.) and of the British Empire, as their history is given elsewhere.
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  • The English colony of Maryland, planned by the Catholic George Calvert (1st Lord Baltimore), and founded (1634) by his son the Catholic Cecilius Calvert (2nd Lord Baltimore), and Pennsylvania, founded (1681) by the tolerant Quaker William Penn, first permitted the legal existence of Catholicism in English-speaking communities of the New World.
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  • The Great Schism of 1811 marks in fact the lowest point to which the fortunes of the once powerful and popular Church in Wales had sunk; - in 1811 there were only English-speaking prelates to be found, whilst the abuses of non-residence, pluralities and even nepotism were rampant everywhere.
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  • In addition to these examples, it is obvious that the rapid increase of English-speaking populations in the United States and in Australia is far greater than can be explained by immigration, and shows two conspicuous examples of acclimatization.
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  • Christopher Goodman (c. 1520-1603) and he, with other exiles, began there the Puritan tradition, and prepared the earlier English version of the Bible, "the household book of the English-speaking nations" during the great age of Elizabeth.
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  • He confessed that his object was "to prove the contrary thesis to Gibbon's," and, although any historian who begins with the desire to prove a thesis is quite sure to go more or less wrong, Ozanam no doubt administered a healthful antidote to -the prevalent notion, particularly amongst English-speaking peoples, that the Catholic church had done far more to enslave than to elevate the human mind.
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  • Throughout South Africa a number of words, mainly Dutch, are in general use by the English-speaking inhabitants and also, to a considerable extent, among the natives.
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  • The Bohmerwald, which, like its parallel range, the 1 As a guide to the English-speaking reader, the following notes on the pronunciation of Bohemian names are appended.
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  • Haverfordwest is, in fact, the capital of that English-speaking portion of Pembrokeshire, which has been nicknamed "Little England beyond Wales."
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  • The traders who accompanied them were the nucleus of the first English-speaking colony on Wisconsin soil.
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  • Later evangelicalism in the English-speaking lands gives up belief in predestination, or at least, with very few exceptions, holds it less strongly.
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  • Half the English-speaking people fled to England, where they were not welcome.
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  • It is a notable fact that in the United States, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, and indeed all English-speaking countries outside the United Kingdom, honey is far more extensively used than it is there as an article of daily food.
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  • The offer was made in February 1879, and the announcement of it was received with universal applause throughout the English-speaking world.
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  • In English-speaking countries, and by the majority of German writers, the meaning is now restricted to the study of the action of chemical substances (as apart from foods) on all kinds of animals, from bacteria up to man; it is, in fact, a comparative study of the action of chemical bodies on invertebrate and vertebrate animals.
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  • The English-speaking colony of the United States of America is always called lavishly hospitable by the English traveler.
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  • If they are colleagues from the same country there is a risk that the environment will be largely monolingual and not English-speaking.
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  • The Warsaw Voice weekly newspaper is a favorite for the city's English-speaking community.
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  • In facial reflexology the Author introduces this healing practice to the English-speaking world for the first time.
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  • What are we to make of this latest spat between Murdoch and another leading figure within the English-speaking Establishment?
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  • As the United Reformed Church national synod of Wales is entirely English-speaking, there are language limits to joint work.
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  • Of the Indian half-breeds, one half are of English-speaking parentage, and chiefly of Orkney origin; the remainder are known as Metis or Bois-briiles, and are descended from French-Canadian voyageurs.
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  • The view, originally held by all Presbyterian churches in Great Britain and on the Continent, that union with and support by the civil government are not only lawful but also desirable, is now held only by a minority, and is practically exemplified among English-speaking Presbyterians only in the Church of Scotland (see Church of Scotland).
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  • As the origin of the Sierra Leonis and the Americo-Liberian settlers was very much the same, an increasing intimacy is growing up between the English-speaking populations of these adjoining countries.
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  • The application of the provision as to the media of instruction gave rise to much friction, the English-speaking community complaining that instruction in Dutch was forced upon their children (see further, § History).
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  • Apart from the natural fear that he would arouse prejudice in the English-speaking provinces, the second Riel rebellion was then still fresh in the public mind, and the fierce nationalist agitation which Kiel's execution had excited in Quebec had hardly subsided.
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  • The Celts, Scoto-Picts, of Alban, had thus annexed a great English-speaking region, which remained loyal to their dynasty, the more loyal from abhorrence of the Norman conquerors.
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  • Nor is the question of the vernacular itself of necessity bound up with this new movement, for Wales is essentially a bi-lingual country, wherein every educated Cymro speaks and writes English with ease, and where also large towns and whole districts - such as Cardiff, south Monmouth, the Vale of Glamorgan, Gower, south Glamorgan, south Pembroke, east Flint, Radnorshire and Breconshire - remain practically monoglot English-speaking.
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  • His plays run in every major city in the English-speaking world, and Hollywood makes movies of them—good movies!
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  • She seems to be more nervous than she really is, because she expresses more with her hands than do most English-speaking people.
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  • In Facial Reflexology the Author introduces this healing practice to the English-speaking world for the first time.
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  • Global Assist Hotline - You will have worldwide access to English-speaking medical and legal professionals 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
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  • At Expedia.com, you can choose a three-hour Nile cruise as part of a vacation package that includes a belly dancing show, Egyptian cuisine, an English-speaking representative for easy communication, plus hotel drop-off and pick-up.
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  • If you are not interested in learning a new language, you may want to select a country where there are clusters of English-speaking expatriates or where many of the natives speak English.
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  • A group of fans managed to get a ROM and translate it, which is how the English-speaking gamers managed to indulge themselves.
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  • Many English-speaking countries simply added "s" to the father's Christian name to create surnames such as Williams or Daniels.
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  • There are a number of English-speaking countries that need nurses, and you can always limit your international travel nursing career to those locales.
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  • Although some agencies only serve English-speaking Californians, other agencies provide counseling to people who speak Spanish, Vietnamese, Cambodian, and Arabic, among other languages.
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  • In other English-speaking countries, such as the United Kingdom, Australia and Canada, after Christmas sales traditionally begin on Boxing Day, December 26.
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  • In the English-speaking world, we most often think of calligraphy as having to do with Latin and the illuminated manuscripts, often religious in nature, that were printed by hand by scribes in the days before moveable type.
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  • For example, in France, social customs generally require more formal greetings than in English-speaking countries.
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  • The Spanish-speaking world had taken a shine to Shakira, but she was still little known in the English-speaking arena.
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  • The second album, which shortly followed, was entitled, strangely, 'Oral Fixation' and was, of course, dedicated to her English-speaking followers.
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