Entangled sentence example

entangled
  • But the bear hadn't killed the bull until it became entangled in the brush.
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  • He became entangled in what can only be called two intrigues.
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  • From day to day he became more and more entangled.
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  • A gallant resistance was still being made at various points, notably at Luico and Globocak, but the enemy had broken through at several positions of vital importance, and, as has been said, the reserves were becoming entangled in the crowds of fugitives, and some of them were becoming infected.
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  • It was entangled also in the political strife of the feudal ages and of the beginning of modern empires.
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  • Wherever Beauty dwelt in dark tresses, Love came and found a heart entangled in their coils.
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  • Boar-hunting is also described; it was effected by nets into which the animal was pursued, and in which when fairly entangled he was speared.
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  • And yet, let's go back to Jazz, so much of the Jazz music was so entangled with religious thinking.
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  • An entangled whale can survive for a long time if its feeding ability is not impaired, according to Straley.
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  • The later viking crosses had more elaborate fantastical entangled animals.
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  • In the organic whole, global and local, part and whole, are mutually implicated and mutually entangled.
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  • Regardless of my physical fatigue I soon became entangled in a stubborn, often misguided, desire to master my trade.
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  • Ensure no loose clothes, hair or other protrusions can be entangled by moving parts.
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  • Sometimes the searchers wade into the sea, furnished with nets at the end of long poles, by means of which they drag in the sea-weed containing entangled masses of amber; or they dredge from boats in shallow water and rake up amber from between the boulders.
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  • At whatever spot an insect becomes entangled in the frame, the vibration set up by its struggles is transmitted along the nearest radiating thread to the centre and thence up the trap line to the shelter where the occupant lurks awaiting the signal.
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  • No sooner is the vibration perceived than the spider descends with all speed to the centre, and by feeling the ends of the radiating lines learns which is ashake and rapidly, without the possibility of mistake, makes its way to the entangled insect.
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  • The second part enters upon the history of the crusade itself, and tells how Joinville pledged all his land save so much as would bring in a thousand livres a year, and started with a brave retinue of nine knights (two of whom besides himself wore bannerets), and shared a ship with the sire d'Aspremont, leaving Joinville without raising his eyes,"pour ce que le cuer ne me attendrisist du biau chastel que je lessoie et de mes deux enfans"; how they could not get out of sight of a high mountainous island (Lampedusa or Pantellaria) till they had made a procession round the masts in honour of the Virgin; how they reached first Cyprus and then Egypt; how they took Damietta, and then entangled themselves in the Delta.
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  • Since they share an amniotic sac, they have an increased risk of their umbilical cords becoming entangled or knotted.
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  • Loose fabric can catch on objects and swimmers may become entangled.
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  • This fact, together with the strong Italian bias of the Valois, serves to explain in some degree the reason why the Counter-Reformation entailed those fierce entangled civil wars, massacres of St Bartholomew, murders of the Guises, regicides, treasons and empoisonments that terminated with the compromise of Henry IV.
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  • The same peculiarity appears in the list of the ancient kings of Rome, but these are entangled in mythology.
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  • The cords of death entangled me; the torrents of destruction overwhelmed me.
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  • Here the dance takes off with everyday people entangled in vanity reflected in an unseen mirror.
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  • Um Mistah stumbled by getting her foot entangled in her covering sheet and on that she said, ' Let Mistah be ruined!
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  • You can win by applying a suitable technique while you are mutually entangled.
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  • Then like the entangled photons you simply recreate an exact replica of yourself from the surrounding matter!
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  • It is your happiness I wish for, she added, feeling that she was telling an untruth and was becoming entangled.
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  • Like the Innsbruck teleportation scheme published several weeks earlier (Update 350), this demonstration employs a pair of entangled photons.
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  • Perhaps I shall become part of the Eye with my sister, feeding it in some unconscionable way, entangled in the blue?
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  • Chances are the tape will become entangled inside your VCR, and will then need to be removed by a professional.
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  • Children are injured and even killed every year because they have become entangled in the framework of their elevated beds and suffocated.
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  • Because dogs naturally scratch at collars, very narrow collars can easily become entangled in long fur, particularly leather styles.
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  • Always keep plenty of water within reach and keep anything that can possibly get entangled in his leash out of your pet's way.
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  • The kinds in cultivation are natives of New Zealand; the best known, M. complexa, is a very rapid grower, with long wiry and entangled branches, small leaves, and rather inconspicuous white waxy flowers.
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  • Life is busy and our chaotic schedules leave us little time to sort through mounds of entangled jewelry to find the perfect piece to accent our outfit.
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  • However a child can become entangled in even a short cord and should never be put to bed with a pacifier attached to a cord.
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  • By talking with a professional you can explain in detail just how entangled this professional and personal relationship with this man has become.
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  • The actress spent six years in front burner storylines entangled in the war between characters Ashley Abbott and Victor Newman, leaving in 1988.
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  • Moreover, fresh complications arose from the confusion in which the question of the duties and rights of the civil power was entangled.
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  • At last he felt compelled to break off from the church for which he had lived and fought; but the breach could not clear him from the contradictions in which he found himself entangled.
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  • The minister raised his infant son, Ghiyass ed-din Kaikhosrau III., to the throne, and governed the country for ten years longer, till he was entangled in a conspiracy of several amirs, who proposed to expel the Mongols with the aid of the Mameluke sultan of Egypt, Bibars (Beibars or Beybars).
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  • We may now follow out the more troublesome conflict, or rather series of conflicts, in which Hobbes became entangled from the time of publishing his De corpore in 1655, and which checkered all his remaining years.
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  • Though good-hearted he was weak and licentious; and once out of the hands of the fanatical party he became ensnared by women and entangled in harem intrigues.
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  • The longer they remained on the same plot, the more entangled became the ties of their economic dependence.
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  • Lord Milner visited Swaziland in July 1904 and denounced "the abominable network of concessions" in which the country was entangled.
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  • Further, several spores will be likely to germinate together owing to their elaters becoming entangled; a fact of some importance, since the antheridia and archegonia, though occurring sometimes on the same prothallus, are more often borne on separate individuals.
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  • When the desired ruler was again sought in this family in 1870, the acceptance of the offer by Prince Leopold proved the immediate cause of the Franco-German War, in which Spain had a narrow Amadeo of escape of being entangled.
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  • The sharp callus of the mature fruit can become entangled in the wool of sheep (Watt & Breyer-Brandwijk 1962 ).
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  • But he reluctantly, and most unwisely, allowed himself to be entangled in the scandalous family quarrel between Frederick, prince of Wales, and his parents.
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  • When the boy was ten years old his father got entangled in a dispute with a fellow-citizen, and being condemned to a short term of imprisonment abandoned Geneva and took refuge at Lyons.
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  • These two exist in many forms more or less grotesque, and after death the soul passes to one of them and there receives its due; but that existence too is marked by desire and action, and is therefore productive of merit or demerit, and as the soul is thus still entangled in the meshes of karma it must again assume an earthly garb and continue the strife.
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  • A girl with a small hand brush of twigs keeps stirring them in the water till the silk softens, and the outer loose fibres (floss) get entangled with the twigs and come off till the end of the main filament (maitre brin) is found.
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  • The oldest known Diatoms are represented by some specimens found entangled in the spicules of a Liassic sponge, and identified by Rothpletz as species of the recent genus Pyxidicula.
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  • Rostov also tried to rise but fell back, his sabretache having become entangled in the saddle.
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  • He began to disobey orders from Madrid and became entangled in intrigues to manage or even to coerce the king.
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  • Simon sighed and stooped to straighten the leash a young borzoi had entangled; the count too sighed and, noticing the snuffbox in his hand, opened it and took a pinch.
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  • The cavalry gradually became hopelessly entangled among the squares they were unable to break, and at last they were driven down the face of the ridge and the most dramatic part of the battle came to an end.
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  • The problem of its earlier history is so entangled with the similar questions raised by x that the two cannot well be discussed separately.
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  • Still another view, advocated by Bordet, is that the union of toxin and antitoxin is rather of physical than of strictly chemical nature, and represents an interaction of colloidal substances, a sort of molecular deposition by which the smaller toxin molecule becomes entangled in the larger molecule of antitoxin.
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  • Georgia pine - and a plank became entangled in the framework of the machine.
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  • Returning to England in April 1425 he soon entangled himself in a quarrel with the council and his uncle Henry Beaufort, and stirred up a tumult in London.
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  • Commercial warfare failed, the Embargo was repealed, and Jefferson, having entangled foreign relations and brought the country to the verge of civil war, retired to private life, leaving to his successor Madison, and to Gallatin, the task of extricating the nation from its difficulties.
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  • A wealthy man, addicted to his pleasures and his profits, finds religion to be a traffic so entangled, and of so many piddling accounts, that of all mysteries he cannot skill to keep a stock going upon that trade.
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  • But the flank attack became entangled in mass in a loop of the river and suffered heavily, and two batteries that formed part of the frontal attack came into action within a few hundred yards of unsuspected Boer trenches, with the result that ten guns were lost, as well as in all some r roo men.
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  • They lie entangled in a vast net of sea-weed; are the resort of innumerable birds, and used to be largely frequented by seals and sea-otters, which, however, have been almost completely driven away by unregulated hunting.
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  • She had permitted Darnley to journey to Scotland, and it has been asserted that she entangled Mary into this union; but on the other hand she and her council declared their dislike of the proposed marriage, and ordered Darnley and his father to repair to London, a command which was disobeyed.
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  • Suddenly the threads that moved them began to slacken and become entangled and it grew difficult to move.
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  • Their descendants are known as the senior and junior branches of the family, and since 1841 each has ruled his 'own portion as a separate state, though the lands belonging to each are so intimately entangled, that even in Dewas, the capital town, the two sides of the main street are under different administrations and have different arrangements for water supply and lighting.
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  • The English rear was either unable to come up in the narrow space, or got entangled in the broken ranks of the van.
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  • Four instances have, however, been recorded of its occurrence on the British coasts, one on the coast of Norfolk in 1588, one in the Firth of Forth in 1648, one near Boston in Lincolnshire in 1800, while a fourth entangled itself among rocks in the Sound of Weesdale, Shetland, in September 1808.
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  • In this water the cocoons are kept stirring by small brushes rotated by mechanical means, and as the silk softens the brushes gradually rise out of the water, bringing entangled with them the loose floss, and thereby revealing the main filament of each cocoon.
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  • The pili grass (Heteropogon contortus) is also noxious, for its awns get badly entangled in the wool of sheep. The native manienie (Stenotaphrum americanum) and kukai (Panicum pruriens), however, are relished by stock and are found on all the inhabited islands; the Bermuda grass (Cynodon dactylon), a June grass (Poa annua), and Guinea grass (Panicum jumentorum) have also been successfully introduced.
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  • A few large streams enter the lower Apure from the south, but they are frequently entangled in lateral canals, due to the slight elevation of the plains above sea-level, the waters of the Apure, especially during flood time, having opened a great number of canos before reaching the Orinoco.
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  • Hence in the act of solidifying it expels any excess of gas which it has dissolved while liquid, and this gas becomes entangled in the freezing mass, causing gas bubbles or blowholes, as at A and B in fig.
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  • He must be perfectly unembarrassed in the service of God, not bound by the common ties of life, nor entangled by relationships, which if he transgresses he will lose the character of a man of honour, while if he upholds them he will cease to be the messenger, watchman and herald of the gods.
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  • Peter, whose possessions in Provence entangled him in the wars between the Albigenses and Simon of Montfort, endeavoured to placate the northern crusaders by arranging a marriage between his son James and Simon's daughter.
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  • Yet (mark his worldly wisdom) "he had never entangled his friends in his financial dealings.
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  • When independence had been obtained, Miaoulis in his old age was entangled in the civil conflicts of his country, as an opponent of Capodistrias and the Russian party.
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  • Very high mountain ranges usually consist of many ridges, among which rain-clouds are entangled in their ascent, and in such cases precipitation towards the windward side of the main range, though on the leeward sides of the minor ridges of which it is formed, may occur to so large an extent that before the summit is reached the clouds are exhausted or nearly so, and in this case the total precipitation is less on the leeward than on the windward side of the main range; but in the moderate heights of the United Kingdom it more commonly happens from the causes explained that precipitation is prevented or greatly retarded until the summit of the ridge is reached.
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  • Gradually the dispute pervaded all classes of society, and the religious questions became entangled with political issues; the partisans of the house of Orange espoused the cause of the stricter Calvinism, whereas the bourgeois oligarchy of republican tendencies, led by Oldenbarnevelt and Hugo Grotius, stood for Arminianism.
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  • The count moved in his affairs as in a huge net, trying not to believe that he was entangled but becoming more and more so at every step, and feeling too feeble to break the meshes or to set to work carefully and patiently to disentangle them.
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  • Toward the end of the battle of Borodino, Pierre, having run down from Raevski's battery a second time, made his way through a gully to Knyazkovo with a crowd of soldiers, reached the dressing station, and seeing blood and hearing cries and groans hurried on, still entangled in the crowds of soldiers.
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  • The story is that the Romans, entangled in a defile, were suffering from thirst.
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  • They found the bull close to the spring, dead and partially consumed, his horns still entangled in brush.
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  • The wars of the French Revolution and of the emperor Napoleon, in which Spain was entangled, interrupted its communications with its colonies, and weakened its hold on them.
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  • Johnson's wide grasp of the discourse and knowledge of human nature enable him in a hundred entangled passages to go straight to the dramatist's meaning.
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  • Spain was entangled in the close of the Seven Years' War, to her great loss.
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  • In this they did not succeed, and the situation became hopelessly entangled by the fact that the national assembly was Radical, the government Liberal, and the regency practically in all its tendencies Conservative.
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  • Quadrupeds also play their part by carrying seeds or fruits entangled in their coats.
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