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eye

eye

eye Sentence Examples

  • I feel the twinkle of his eye in his handshake.

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  • Tears escaped one eye and trailed down his face.

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  • Sean caught his eye and tossed his head towards the restrooms.

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  • By the glimmer in his eye, he wanted her to move.

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  • Damian caught his eye and looked pointedly at Dusty, silently asking if the Guardian had done as he asked and told his boss that the Natural was more than a new recruit.

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  • The humor in her eyes summoned the dimple under his eye and lifted his brows.

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  • If nothing else, keep an eye on your brothers, I'd say.

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  • She couldn't dismiss the sight of his darkened eye or bloodied lip.

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  • I played dumb but I figured my phone lines were tapped and big brother had his eye on me twenty-four, seven.

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  • You're just as much a bull's eye if this monster is able to pick up your trail.

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  • Out of the corner of his eye, he saw the brake lights of the woman's car as she drove down the driveway.

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  • I'll send Dusty out to keep an eye on Ireland.

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  • Sure. He was like those guys in the musicals—loveable rogues who roll into town and catch the eye of the local star-struck gal and sweep them off their feet.

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  • Keep a sharp eye out.

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  • Jule sat with his back against the far wall, his lip bloodied, one eye black, and his hands chained above his head to the pipes running from the floor to the ceiling.

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  • He could keep an eye on both the Other and the Magician better.

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  • He listened to what Langeron said, as if remarking, "So you are still at that silly business!" quickly closed his eye again, and let his head sink still lower.

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  • I was to record his eye and body movements.

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  • Yully touched her swollen eye and cheek self-consciously.

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  • Yes; for they eat of the dama-fruit, as we all do, and that keeps them from being seen by any eye, whether human or animal.

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  • Martha caught my eye and winked.

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  • The next day Cade worked close to the house - trying to keep an eye on her, no doubt.

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  • I was keeping my eye on Allen.

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  • From the corner of her eye, she saw Alex watching her.

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  • Alex was uneasy because he and his biological father had never seen eye to eye.

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  • She kept a keen eye out for the same kind of weed and was surprised at how much they found.

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  • Alex agreed, but he kept an eye on her.

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  • The only other soul she'd touched had told her its life story in a blink of the eye, terrifying her.

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  • "I'm an eye witness to the abduction in Warwick," I began.

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  • I slowly opened one eye with the firm intent to tell him to get lost.

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  • "Speaking of people in your hair, you may want to keep an eye out for any pesky demons," Gabriel said.

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  • If he murdered me, he would have to look me in the eye when he did it.

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  • From the corner of her eye, she saw Yancey look sharply at Len.

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  • Howie doesn't want you to simply telephone Willard Humphries; he wants you to go down there and look him in the eye when you ask him.

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  • Life existed at a scale smaller than the eye could see.

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  • "You could see if the library has a Mayan-English dictionary," Cynthia offered with a twinkle in her eye as she led Maria to the dining room, holding her hand.

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  • In the 1970s, we got MRIs, laser eye surgery, CT scans, and antiviral drugs.

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  • Just then his eye fell upon the lanterns and the can of kerosene oil which Zeb had brought from the car of his balloon, and he got a clever idea from those commonplace things.

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  • If there was a tear in her eye, she covered it well.

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  • This duty was about as pleasant as a stick in the eye in Dean's mind, but the interrupted householders were uniformly pleasant to him, making the necessary ordeal nearly tolerable.

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  • But a world without want and without disease, a world with opportunity for all, is a world where getting along—even when we don't see eye to eye—is going to be a good bit easier.

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  • Larkin asked, trying to look down at Martha and at the same time keeping a wary eye on Dean, who was ready to kill her.

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  • Fitzgerald growled something about keeping an eye on them, but he stood far enough away from Cynthia to protect his other cheek.

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  • She gouged an eye out of the potato she was holding.

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  • My client's in court out here and I'm keeping an eye on her assets.

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  • Is our nation so poor or so weak that we must resort to the ultimate in pragmatism and befriend nations in the name of commerce or prosperity or military security while turning a blind eye to the suffering of their people?

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  • What would we have the centuries to come to say about us: That we were so eager to maximize our position of power and wealth that we turned a blind eye to injustice?

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  • Having said all of that, government should certainly be watched with a suspicious eye, for it could conceivably delay or derail our ascent to the next golden age.

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  • The top of its head was carved into a crown and the Wizard's bullet had struck it exactly in the left eye, which was a hard wooden knot.

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  • Either that or change my eye glass prescription.

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  • She tiptoed over to one of the cloth-covered objects, keeping a wary eye on the door, and carefully lifted the cloth.

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  • If you can prove I'm guilty, I'll be willing to die nine times, but a mind's eye is no proof, because the Woggle-Bug has no mind to see with.

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  • They were lined up as far as the eye could see on the Apian Way, the main road through Rome, as a warning to other slaves who might consider rebellion.

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  • Headlights were backed up as far as the eye could see, waiting impatiently for someone to direct them away from the gridlock.

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  • Out of the corner of my eye, I was surprised to notice a strange look on Martha's face.

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  • My fiancée gave me a cold eye as I hesitated before answering.

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  • "The mind has no eye," declared the Scarecrow.

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  • "Are you still seeing with your mind's eye?" enquired the Scarecrow.

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  • Then I looked my father straight in the eye and lied.

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  • He picked at his food, and avoided eye contact with Adrienne.

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  • How had he ever turned a blind eye to her?

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  • The owner of the axe, as he released his hold on it, said that it was the apple of his eye; but I returned it sharper than I received it.

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  • Even with his poor eye for such things, Dean could see that it was far lovelier that anything close to what their budget could have afforded.

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  • It is only the serious eye peering from and the sincere life passed within it which restrain laughter and consecrate the costume of any people.

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  • Again Princess Mary tried to catch someone's eye, but not a single eye in the crowd was turned to her; evidently they were all trying to avoid her look.

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  • Katie shrugged her shoulders and focused on cutting an eye from the potato in her hand.

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  • You must focus on controlling your breathing and keep your eye on the target.

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  • Jennifer Radisson, in spite of her height and eye catching blonde hair, was quickly lost in the happy crowd that clogged the sidewalks.

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  • He kept an eye out for Billy Langstrom, whom he still hoped to talk to, but he spotted neither him nor Pumpkin Green in the crowd.

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  • His eye caught something off to the side, but it was quickly gone as the darkness returned.

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  • Well, keep an eye on her.

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  • "What brought you back?" was the next question, and Dorothy's eye rested on an antlered head hanging on the wall just over the fireplace, and caught its lips in the act of moving.

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  • "Your Highness," cried the Woggle-Bug, appealing to Ozma, "have I a mind's eye, or haven't I?"

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  • A wisp of blond hair hung over one eye and Lisa brushed it back.

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  • It is by a mathematical point only that we are wise, as the sailor or the fugitive slave keeps the polestar in his eye; but that is sufficient guidance for all our life.

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  • I have in my mind's eye the western, indented with deep bays, the bolder northern, and the beautifully scalloped southern shore, where successive capes overlap each other and suggest unexplored coves between.

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  • There Nature has woven a natural selvage, and the eye rises by just gradations from the low shrubs of the shore to the highest trees.

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  • It is earth's eye; looking into which the beholder measures the depth of his own nature.

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  • The whole French army, and even Napoleon himself with his staff, were not on the far side of the streams and hollows of Sokolnitz and Schlappanitz beyond which we intended to take up our position and begin the action, but were on this side, so close to our own forces that Napoleon with the naked eye could distinguish a mounted man from one on foot.

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  • Kutuzov turned round without answering and his eye happened to fall upon Prince Andrew, who was beside him.

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  • The Tsar looked intently and observantly into Kutuzov's eye waiting to hear whether he would say anything more.

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  • Ah, ordered to keep an eye on me!

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  • On approaching Alexander he raised his hat, and as he did so, Rostov, with his cavalryman's eye, could not help noticing that Napoleon did not sit well or firmly in the saddle.

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  • The two girls in their white dresses, each with a rose in her black hair, both curtsied in the same way, but the hostess' eye involuntarily rested longer on the slim Natasha.

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  • When she was not looking at him she felt that he was looking at her shoulders, and she involuntarily caught his eye so that he should look into hers rather than this.

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  • He's stupid, but he has experience, a quick eye, and resolution....

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  • He was lying on his back propped up high, and his small bony hands with their knotted purple veins were lying on the quilt; his left eye gazed straight before him, his right eye was awry, and his brows and lips motionless.

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  • When she changed her position so that his left eye could see her face he calmed down, not taking his eyes off her for some seconds.

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  • No one replied and Princess Mary, looking round at the crowd, found that every eye she met now was immediately dropped.

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  • With a long overcoat on his exceedingly stout, round-shouldered body, with uncovered white head and puffy face showing the white ball of the eye he had lost, Kutuzov walked with plunging, swaying gait into the crowd and stopped behind the priest.

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  • Kutuzov repeated, his laughing eye narrowing more and more as he looked at Pierre.

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  • "Puff! puff!"--and two clouds arose pushing one another and blending together; and "boom, boom!" came the sounds confirming what the eye had seen.

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  • Kutuzov was saying to a general who stood beside him, not taking his eye from the battlefield.

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  • Napoleon, standing on the knoll, looked through a field glass, and in its small circlet saw smoke and men, sometimes his own and sometimes Russians, but when he looked again with the naked eye, he could not tell where what he had seen was.

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  • So he lay now on his bed, supporting his large, heavy, scarred head on his plump hand, with his one eye open, meditating and peering into the darkness.

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  • Perhaps the red spot was a fire, or it might be the eye of an enormous monster.

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  • While the soldiers were shouting Kutuzov leaned forward in his saddle and bowed his head, and his eye lit up with a mild and apparently ironic gleam.

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  • "I've had an eye on him this long while," said the other.

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  • He always had before his mind's eye the estate as a whole and not any particular part of it.

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  • "Pray tell me anything new that has happened to a man anywhere on this globe"--and he reads it over his coffee and rolls, that a man has had his eyes gouged out this morning on the Wachito River; never dreaming the while that he lives in the dark unfathomed mammoth cave of this world, and has but the rudiment of an eye himself.

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  • Señor Medena was watching Alex, but from the corner of her eye Carmen could see Alex was looking out the window.

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  • "Later," he said with a grin that summoned the dimple below one eye.

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  • Carmen hesitated, catching Alex's eye.

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  • She started to put the pillow down and caught the movement in the mirror from the corner of her eye.

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  • Sarah's expression went from surprise to joy in the blink of an eye.

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  • "That's better," he said with a twinkle in his eye.

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  • Sensing a presence, she opened one eye.

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  • Julia nodded and glanced at Adrienne with one eye.

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  • A lock of mousy blonde hair covered her left eye.

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  • Some fancy intern catch your eye?

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  • As they watched, the figures in the dusty heat waves finally became recognizable as cavalry - even to the naked eye.

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  • Mary smiled; a devilish twinkle in her eye.

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  • Cynthia picked up another potato and eviscerated an eye.

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  • She looked him straight in the eye.

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  • I looked my lovely future wife in the eye.

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  • They'll keep the pressure on the authorities when any of these cases get out of the public eye.

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  • She raised her head and looked me in the eye.

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  • He rose above me as I strained to open my other eye.

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  • I looked him in the eye.

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  • I moved to the want ads, speculating on what I'd be doing with my time in the future but nothing caught my eye.

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  • She opened one eye, then the other, confirming his words.

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  • He released her just as quickly and wiped tears from one eye.

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  • "Sofia, I really think you should call this guy," he said, looking her in the eye.

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  • She caught sight of a side passage out of the corner of her eye.

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  • There was the first glimmer of doubt in Fitzgerald's eye.

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  • I looked in the late 1930's and early '40's but nothing much caught my eye.

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  • From the corner of her eye, she saw Alex enter the living room with a cup of coffee in one hand.

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  • Slowly her gaze lifted to lips, which were curved in a pleased smile that enlarged until it activated the dimple below his eye.

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  • They would have to keep an eye on her.

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  • She raised her head and looked Lori in the eye.

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  • She had a scab on her forehead over her left eye and a bruise on her cheek.

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  • From the corner of her eye, she saw him turn to watch her.

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  • The same gleam was in Wynn's eye that he remembered.

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  • Her eye went to the snacks.

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  • His eye was black, one of his cheekbones yellow.

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  • As she watched, the black eye and bruised cheek healed themselves.

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  • There was a traitor among the fifty-odd death-dealers he had above ground, and he'd assigned twelve-hour shifts to keep an eye on the apartment where he sent Deidre.

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  • I take it Rhyn has an eye on her?

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  • Keep an eye on her and stay my execution order for now.

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  • He drew the eye of every woman in the room and silenced those around her with his presence.

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  • She didn't miss Hannah's stunned look, as if it were a miracle her homely sister could catch the eye of anyone!

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  • "I'll keep an eye on her," Jade offered.

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  • She grabbed the moisturizer and its cleansing counterpart and eye moisturizer.

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  • The soft sounds of talk drifted to her, but it was the dress of the women within that drew her eye.

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  • He gazed at her for a long moment, an odd gleam in his eye.

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  • He.d come to keep an eye on her and, allegedly, to help his brothers on the Council, though not even he believed he had a decent bone in his body.

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  • It was not all black but had a white patch around one eye.

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  • Her nightmares that night involved her sister, Hannah, being eaten by the jaguar with the white patch over his eye.

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  • The large man gasped for air, his eye swollen already.

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  • She saw a full range of eye colors, though she noticed with some interest that blue or green eyes were unnaturally clear-- unlike her Mediterranean, green-blue-grey gaze.

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  • She'd keep an eye on her friend to make sure nothing else happened.

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  • She passed through the throng without making eye contact for fear of leers or judging looks and reached the entrance foyer.

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  • Ne'Rin approached, his eye caught by Gage, who gave a bow of her head but whose face turned pink.

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  • The youth showed her how to stand and hold the weapon while the eldest watched with a sharp eye.

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  • Only when she turned did she break eye contact, but she felt him watch her.

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  • Ne'Rin caught A'Ran's eye and nodded toward the door.

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  • She was not pretty, but it was obvious, even to Dean's untrained eye, that her attire, hair do, makeup and whole mien did not evolve from the poor side of the tracks.

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  • The rest of the climbers followed in the truck but Ryland declined to join them, turning a perturbed eye to Bird Song.

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  • All that Dean could picture in his mind's eye was Annie Quincy, plying her despised trade in a darkened room.

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  • He looked Dean in the eye.

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  • And keep an eye out for Cynthia, too.

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  • Ryland sported a black eye but, in spite of it, was smiling.

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  • Okay. I'll buy that they're up there keeping an eye on Bird Song and watching out for us.

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  • Added to that was Fred's frequent lies about picking up at tag sales for a pittance, items that to an observant eye, still retained their much-higher new-store price.

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  • In his mind's eye Dean could picture climbers rappelling downward in great lunges, covering many feet in long swings, reaching the bottom in but a few mad leaps into space.

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  • She pulled away and looked him in the eye.

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  • At least in his mind's eye.

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  • Jackson managed to stand tall and keep eye contact, although, he was a breath away from begging for their lives.

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  • His voice, in a word, sounded 'haughty'. Connor finally made eye contact, and in a thin whisper said, "I'm really scared."

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  • I would make eye contact with you, and then influence you to do what I want.

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  • The way he looked him in the eye and tried to act unafraid.

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  • Jackson needed to make eye contact.

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  • Look me straight in the eye.

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  • Something caught his eye in the far corner of the room, the orchid.

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  • There were shelves running across every wall from floor to eye level.

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  • Will you keep an eye on him for a while and call me if he tries to leave.

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  • Jackson could not bring himself to make eye contact, being certain he would lose it if he did.

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  • Jackson stared at Elisabeth, who still avoided eye contact.

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  • He avoided eye contact with everyone.

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  • When she returned with the drinks, Jackson made eye contact.

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  • In his mind's eye, he had pictured her much older – probably because of the way Katie spoke of her.

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  • Striding back to the kitchen, he deliberately removed the caduceus magnet and centered the picture on the refrigerator door – eye level.

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  • Better keep an eye on them.

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  • It's nice to meet someone with such a discerning eye.

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  • Leaning forward, she examined a suspicious looking line at the side of her eye.

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  • Brutus ceased his snarling, but he continued to keep a wary eye on Alex.

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  • From the corner of her eye she saw the gray truck pushing a trail down the drive and dodged out of its path, completely forgetting about the stump hidden under the snow.

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  • There was a twinkle in his eye that coaxed a smile to her lips.

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  • Another filly has caught my eye.

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  • From the corner of her eye she saw Katie give Alex a poisonous look, but Carmen walked out without looking in his direction.

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  • The house on the hill caught her eye, immediately transporting her thoughts to another sector of her mind.

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  • You'll need to keep an eye on him and make sure he has plenty of water.

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  • Lana cracked an eye open wide enough to see it was too early for her alarm to sound.

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  • I'll keep an eye out for any lost dogs.

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  • The compound was the eye of a storm.

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  • The general approached, catching Elise's eye.

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  • He watched Lana from the corner of his eye, returning to his weapons, this time with his back to the wall and not towards her.

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  • None approached, until one of the PMF soldiers caught his eye.

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  • Toby's backpack was there along with his pink coat.  Rhyn straightened, angry at himself for not hearing the boy leave.  A flash of purple caught his eye through the trees, and he loped through the forest.

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  • You chose to let Jade go and turn a blind eye to him being a traitor.  You chose not to see Hannah was a shapeshifter.

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  • Rhyn flung one knife, catching a demon in the eye.  The demon that had been ready to run Kris through dropped, and Kris shot him an angry look.

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  • Dean chuckled as he reached beneath the mat to a back corner for something that caught his eye.

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  • Let's go back three months, she said with a twinkle in her eye.

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  • She looked him in the eye, the smile momentarily gone.

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  • I'll give you a call tomorrow," he said as he turned and followed the others, adding, "Keep an eye out over your shoulder."

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  • Dean held up Mrs. Lincoln and looked her in the eye.

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  • She looked Dean straight in the eye.

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  • She looked him in the eye, silhouetted in the glow from beneath the door, the only light in the nearly dark room, and began to undo his belt.

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  • Better yet, keep an eye out in the bay for another body.

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  • She stepped back and looked him straight in the eye.

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  • There was nary a dry eye in the place.

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  • Arthur recognized Dean but avoided eye contact until Dean stared him down and forced a glum nod.

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  • Dean caught her eye from afar and waved a greeting that she acknowledged.

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  • She looked Dean in the eye.

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  • Just before they turned in, Fred looked Dean in the eye and said, I know I'm looking ahead just a tad, but if you marry that gal, we'll have to get a bigger house.

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  • Dean spoke firmly and looked Randy right in the eye.

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  • Dean shuffled through the remaining telephone messages, recognizing most as unfinished business from pending investiga­tions, but one caught his eye.

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  • Neither of the men seemed to pay the slightest attention to either Dean or the painters, but one of them seemed to be keeping an eye on the door while the other spoke in low tones to his companion.

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  • Raucous Stellar Jays squawked their encouragement while buzzards circling over­head seemed to keep out a careful eye for fallen bikers.

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  • I want to see him—look him in the eye!

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  • She paused and smiled up at him, one eye almost covered by a wave of gray hair.

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  • All the women in the room had laughed when she confided that he was the handsomest man she had ever seen, but every eye in the room was on him right now.

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  • "I thought Alex was always a gentleman," she said with a twinkle in her eye.

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  • Retaining eye contact, she challenged him.

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  • As they came out on the top of the mountain, a vista of hills and valleys lay before them as far as the eye could see.

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  • Sliding into his side, he caught the eye of a waitress and motioned to her.

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  • He tousled her hair with one hand, and the dimple appeared below his eye.

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  • Retaining eye contact, she walked over to him and put a hand on his leg, gazing up at his somber features.

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  • The stock pond stared up at her coldly from the tawny pasture like a huge eye, the ice-covered edges surrounding a deep blue iris.

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  • When he grinned, the large dimple below his eye appeared.

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  • A movement at the corner of her eye made her turn.

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  • In her mind's eye, she could see Mom, gray-haired, wrinkled and tired - but still taking joy in putting food on the table for Dad.

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  • A tear escaped one eye and coursed down his cheek unchecked.

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  • In fact, he rarely looked her in the eye, as if she was a reminder of something he didn't want to recall.

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  • From the corner of his eye, he saw one of the many animals his brother Dusty's mate had rescued.

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  • Jenn dodged one and saw the flash of purple from the corner of her eye.

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  • One eye still glowed gold, the telltale sign of those born into the White God's family.

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  • She'd always had an eye for a man with a body, and Darian's was perfect.

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  • He'd keep an eye on Jenn between his missions to kill Others, even if she didn't seem to want anything to do with him.

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  • With the last of her energy, she stabbed him through the eye.

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  • From the corner of her eye, she saw the first of another group of guardsmen rushing the obelisk.

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  • The delicate shape of her slender neck and shoulders drew his eye.

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  • The old man has his eye on you.

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  • The demon has its eye on my Rissa.

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  • Keep an eye on Sirian.

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  • His eyes sparkled with humor and the dimple appeared under one eye.

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  • They were a lovely couple and every eye in the room was on them as they danced to a lively Latin tune.

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  • His eye followed her, but he never lifted his head.

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  • His eye glazed over.

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  • Even Felipa was sober under his critical eye.

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  • As she paused at the buggy, from the corner of her eye she saw Rob approaching her.

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  • She pushed away from him, lifting her chin to look him in the eye.

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  • She placed the carved chicken on the table and looked him in the eye.

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  • She'd have to keep an eye on them to be sure.

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  • She gathered all the courage she could find and looked him in the eye.

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  • A tear escaped her eye and his troubled gaze followed it down her cheek.

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  • His one blue eye twinkled and the patch over the other served as a perpetual wink - which was fitting.

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  • The twinkle came back in his eye.

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  • As she grabbed her luggage and headed for van, from the corner of her eye she noticed that he paused mid stride and then turned away.

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  • Oh, he was interested all right - interested in collecting the money offered to keep an eye on her.

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  • He braved her scrutiny with a small twinkle in his eye and a smile playing at the corners of his mouth.

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  • From the corner of her eye she saw Keaton select a rock from the drive and throw it into the woods.

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  • From the corner of her eye she saw the long dark shape and screamed.

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  • Worried enough to send someone out to keep an eye on me?

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  • From the corner of her eye she noticed Keaton watching her.

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  • Of course, it provided an excellent opportunity to keep an eye on her.

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  • Until you came along, I thought he was someone Dad sent to keep an eye on me.

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  • From the corner of her eye she saw them approach, but the amber gaze held hers in its intoxicating grip.

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  • Justin glanced at Megan, never battling an eye.

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  • A flash of black in the corner of her eye drew her attention to the cat darting down one hall.

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  • Gerry caught Jessi's eye.

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  • Xander caught her eye over the crowd.

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  • Gerry's been keeping an eye on you to make sure Xander doesn't cross any lines.

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  • The skin around Xander's eye was softened in something other than amusement, the light in his eyes a combination of hunger – and warmth.

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  • From the corner of his eye, he saw her frown.

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  • He watched from the corner of his eye as she checked her phone.

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  • Because our glance can easily be turned outwards and survey the exterior world but it is far harder to turn the mind's eye inwards and contemplate the world of the spirit.

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  • She keeps her eye on the object, but adds, like Wordsworth, the visionary gleam, and receives from nature but what she herself gives.

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  • After an interval the polarization begins to be incomplete in the perpendicular direction, the light which reaches the eye when the nicol is set to minimum transmission being of a beautiful blue, much richer than anything that can be seen in the earlier stages.

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  • Gradually there would arise the idea of proportionate punishment, of which the characteristic type is the lex talionis, 1 " an eye for an eye."

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  • Few persons can see with the naked eye - much less measure - more than six stars of the Pleiades, although all the stars measured by Maestlin have been seen with the naked eye by a few individuals of exceptional powers of eyesight.

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  • For the measurement of wider stars he invented his lamp-micrometer, in which the components of a double star observed with the right eye were made to coincide with two lucid points placed io ft.

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  • from the left eye.

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  • a convenient feature in Repsolds' micrometer that the webs are very near the inner surface of the top of the box, so that the eye is not brought inconveniently close to the plate when high powers are used.

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  • These lamps, although shown in the figure, are in reality covered so as not to shine upon the observer's eye.

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  • When, towards the end of his student-days in Berlin, he was acting as clinical assistant in the eye department of the Berlin Hospital, he noticed that in keratitis and corneal wounds healing took place without the appearance of plastic exudation.

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  • The presentation of some object of dread, for example, to the eye has or may have a double effect.

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  • If the Puritans regarded bowls with no friendly eye, as Lord Macaulay asserts, one can hardly wonder at it.

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  • And now in all the Greek cities of Aeolis and Ionia the oligarchies or tyrants friendly to Persia fell, and democracies were established under the eye of Alexander's officers.

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  • He still knew the undergraduates individually, and watched their progress with a vigilant eye.

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  • of a terrace beneath the hill-top, behind the crusaders' church, which is the first thing that attracts the eye as one approaches the town.

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  • These consist of enormous cells with nuclei so large as to be in some cases just visible to the naked eye.

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  • This is effected by slinging the load to an eye or Lifting hook, and elevating the hook vertically.

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  • If the adopted child discovered his true parents and wanted to return to them, his eye or tongue was torn out.

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  • Eye for eye, tooth for tooth, limb for limb was the penalty for assault upon an amelu.

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  • A sort of symbolic retaliation was the punishment of the offending member, seen in the cutting off the hand that struck a father or stole a trust; in cutting off the breast of a wet-nurse who substituted a changeling for the child entrusted to her; in the loss of the tongue that denied father or mother (in the Elamite contracts the same penalty was inflicted for perjury); in the loss of the eye that pried into forbidden secrets.

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  • The apparatus used at the other end of the line to render the effects of this action perceptible to the eye or ear, is called the receiving apparatus or instrument.

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  • In the first place it increased the visibility of the signalling instrument; in the second place it brought that instrument into the position in which it could most readily catch the operator's eye; and finally it eliminated the effort involved in associating one piece of apparatus with another and in finding that other.

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  • His military training proceeded under the eye of his father, whom he began to follow on his campaigns when only twelve years of age.

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  • The entry of Crispi into the Depretis cabinet (December 1877) placed at the ministry of the interior a strong hand and sure eye at a moment when they were about to become im- CHspi.

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  • As we never can hit the bull's eye, we must have literally endless opportunities of aiming at it, so as to get indefinitely nearer the central spot.

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  • It has been decided in the law courts that a limited liability company is not a person in the eye of the law, and therefore does not come under the operation of the act of 1868.

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  • A glandular streak extending from the nostril towards the eye is the lachrymal canal.

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  • A lenticel appears to the naked eye as a rounded or elongated scar, often forming a distinct prominence on the surface of the organ.

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  • dealing with amateur descriptions of such symptoms, especially when the untrained eye has taken no cognisance of, or has only vaguely observed, the numerous collateral circumstances of the case.

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  • 6); and it has been suggested that the association of these two is analogous to the association of the rods and cones of the animal eye with their pigment layer, the light absorbed by the red pigment-spot setting up changes which react upon the refractive granule and being transmitted to the flagellum bring about those modifications in its vibrations by which the direction of movement of the organism is regulated.

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  • The Eye is essentially reptilian, but in sharpness of vision, power and quickness of accommodation it surpasses that of the mammals.

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  • She survived her marriage but a few months and her husband then obtained the wardship of her Dacre offspring, a son who died young, and three daughters whom the duke, with the true Howard eye for a rich inheritance, gave as brides to three of his sons.

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  • On either side of the river valley a steppe-like desert, covered in the spring with verdure, the rest of the year barren and brown, stretches away as far as the eye can see.

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  • 4 the shoe H is secured to the taffrail, and the rotator in the water is hooked to the eye of the spindle M by the hook D.

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  • The bearings and rollers are lubricated with castor oil every twelve hours through holes in the sliding case E, and can be examined by unscrewing the case E and the eye M.

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  • 8 the ball bearings are shown unscrewed from the body of the log, with eye, cap and spindle.

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  • II) and the eye of the register M being attached to the governor.

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  • II represents the arrangement fitted to the Neptune log; with the Cherub log, a small piece of line is introduced between the governor and the eye of the register.

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  • With an eye to the future, he published their Ratio disciplinae, collected money for the "Hidden Seed" still worshipping in secret in Moravia, and had his son-in-law, Peter Jablonsky, consecrated a bishop, and Peter passed on the succession to his son Daniel Ernest Jablonsky.

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  • There was a belief in the soul, which was supposed to dwell in the left eye.

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  • That this tragedy should have been reprinted in 1714 and acted in 1745 only shows that the public, as is often the case, had an eye to the catastrophe rather than to the development of the action.

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  • While thus uniting under their vigorous autocratic rule the small rival principalities, the Moscow princes had to keep a watchful eye on their eastern neighbours.

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  • His account of his visits to England, entitled The Indian Eye on English Life (1893), passed through three editions, and an earlier book of a somewhat satirical nature, Gujarat and the Gujaratis (1883), was equally popular.

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  • The priest-prophet's keen eye for detail, manifested in the elaborate vision of the wheels and living creatures (Ezek.

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  • A hard piece of bread, flung at random in the Commons Hall, struck his left eye and destroyed the sight.

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  • After graduating honourably in 1814 he entered his father's office as a student of law; but in January 1815 the uninjured eye showed dangerous symptoms of inflammation.

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  • The verdict of the physicians was that the injured eye was hopelessly paralysed, and that the preservation of the sight of the other depended upon the maintenance of his general health.

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  • He could only use the eye which remained to him for brief and intermittent periods, and as travelling affected his sight prejudicially he could not anticipate any personal research amongst unpublished records and historic scenes.

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  • Now, however, the use of his remaining eye had been reduced to an hour a day, divided into portions at wide intervals, and he was driven to the conclusion that whatever plans he made must be formed on the same calculations as those of a blind man.

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  • long, exceedingly venomous, and provided with curious horn-like protuberances over each eye, which give it a decidedly sinister appearance.

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  • Few crowded neighbourhoods are visible, and the characteristic features of the scene which meets the eye are the upturned roofs of temples, palaces, and mansions, gay with blue, green and yellow glazed tiles, glittering among the groves of trees with which the city abounds.

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  • Where a title attracted my eye, without fear or awe I snatched the volume from the shelf."

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  • After a sleepless night, I trod with a lofty step the ruins of the forum; each memorable spot, where Romulus stood, or Tully spoke, or Caesar fell, was at once present to my eye; and several days of intoxication were lost or enjoyed before I could descend to a cool and minute investigation."

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  • The aim of the society was to keep an eye on the government; its emblem on its papers was simply an open eye.

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  • Although in the case of the majority of Diptera the body is more or less clothed with hair, the hairy covering is usually so short that to the unaided eye the insects appear almost bare; some forms, however, such as the bee-flies (Bombylius) and certain robber-flies (Asilidae) are conspicuously hairy.

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  • It is possible that some had escaped by taking timely refuge among their brethren in Judah; indeed, if national tradition availed, there were doubtless times when Judah cast its eye upon the land with which it had been so intimately connected.

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  • This ruling may be interpreted as part of a campaign directed against the counsellors of Alexander or as an instance of their general principle that intention is equivalent to commission in the eye of the Law.

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  • It is this peculiar " waist " that catches the eye of the observer, and makes the insects so easy of recognition.

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  • Other institutions are the Evelina Children's Hospital, the Royal Eye Hospital and the Borough Polytechnic Institute.

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  • He found favour in the king's eye, and became his armour-bearer.

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  • E, Eye.

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  • The city's charitable institutions include the Memorial (1903), Virginia Sheltering Arms (1889) and St Luke's hospitals, the Retreat for the Sick (1877), the Eye, Nose, Ear and Throat Infirmary (1880), the Confederate Soldiers' Home (1884), supported jointly by the state and the city, a Home for Needy Confederate Women (1900), the City Almshouse and Hospital, and several orphanages and homes for the aged.

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  • Oxen were much prized, and breeding was carried on with a careful eye to selection.

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  • The grazier buys and sells cattle much less frequently than the butcher buys them, so that the latter is naturally more skilled in estimating the weight of a beast through the use of the eye and the hand.

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  • But he watched all public incidents with a vigilant eye, and seized every passing opportunity of exposing departures from sound principle in parliament and courts of justice.

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  • The eyes of the limpet deserve mention as examples of the most primitive kind of eye in the Molluscan series.

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  • h, The mantle-skirt reflected over the sides branchia the mouth-bearing cylinder is in C, Head, the letter placed near the right eye.

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  • The eye is always a closed vesicle, and the internal cornea is extensive.

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  • The head is seen in front resting on the foot and carrying a median non-retractile snout or rostrum, and a pair of cephalic tentacles at the base of each of which is an eye.

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  • i, Under surface of the mantle c, Cephalic eye.

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  • of this is seen the metapodium c, Right eye.

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  • c, Eye.

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  • the mantle-skirt; the letter Eye.

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  • oc, Cephalic eye.

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  • v, Pleural and pedal ganglion c, Eye.

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  • Curiously enough, however, they differ from the cephalic Molluscan eye in the fact that, as in the vertebrate eye, the filaments of the optic nerve penetrate the retina, and are connected with the re surfaces of the nerve-end cells nearer the lens instead of with the opposite end.

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  • (2) An Art, whose products cannot be confounded with those of any other known art by a trained eye.

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  • On either side a variable amount of convex area is occupied by the compound eye; in many insects of acute sense and accurate flight these eyes are very large and sub-globular, almost meeting on the middle line of the head.

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  • Below each eye is a cheek area (gena), often divided into an anterior and a posterior part, while a distinct chin-sclerite (gula) is often developed behind the mouth.

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  • There are over 25,000 ommatidia in the eye of a hawk moth.

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  • - Single Ommatidium of Cockroach's Eye (after Grenacher).

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  • B, Section through compound eye (after Miall and Denny); C, organs of smell in cockchafer; (after Kraepelin); D, a, b, sensory pits on cercopods of golden-eye fly; c, sensory pit on palp of stone-fly (after Packard); E, sensory hair (after Miall and Denny); F, ear of long-horned grasshopper; a, Front shin showing outer opening and air-tube; b, section (after Graber); G, ear of locust from within (after Graber).

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  • This connexion feeler; e,of eye; b, brain.

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  • The differences in appearance between the caterpillar and the butterfly, striking as they are to the eye, do not sufficiently represent the phenomena of metamorphosis to the intelligence.

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  • The chief merit of the latter work lies in its forty plates, whereon the heads and feet of many birds are indifferently figured .2 But, while the successive editions of Linnaeus's great work were revolutionizing natural history, and his example of precision in language producing excellent effect on scientific writers, several other authors were advancing the study of ornithology in a very different way - a way that pleased the eye even more than his labours were pleasing the mind.

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  • Moreover, Dr Cornay's, scheme was not given to the world with any of those adjuncts that not merely please the eye but are in many cases necessary, for, though on a subject which required for its proper comprehension a series of plates, it made even its final appearance unadorned by a single explanatory figure, and in a journal, respectable and wellknown indeed, but one not of the highest scientific rank.

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  • He had lost the sight of one eye in 1784, and in 1791 became quite blind.

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  • The anatomy of the eye is next described; this is done well and evidently at first hand, though the functions of the parts are not given with complete accuracy.

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  • Howe, and for association with Laura Bridgman and Helen Keller; the Massachusetts school for idiotic and feebleminded children (1839); and the Massachusetts charitable eye and ear infirmary (1824), all receive financial aid from the commonwealth, which has representation in their management.

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  • In several families of spiders, but principally in those like the Clubionidae and Salticidae, which are terrestrial in habits, there are species which not only live amongst ants, but so closely resemble them in their shape, size, colour and actions that it requires a practised eye to distinguish the Arachnid from the insect.

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  • Contemporaries regarded them in the former of these two aspects, as "holy wars" and "pilgrims' progresses" towards Christ's Sepulchre; the reflective eye of history must perhaps regard them more exclusively from the latter point of view.

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  • From the first he had an Eastern principality in his mind's eye; and if we may judge from the follower of Bohemund who wrote the Gesta Francorum, there had already been some talk at Constantinople of Antioch as the seat of this principality.

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  • That is to an eye at F', the planet would seem to move around the sky with a nearly uniform speed.

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  • But he took the score with him to Paris, and, as he himself tells us, " when ill, miserable and despairing, I sat brooding over my fate, my eye fell on the score of my Lohengrin, which I had totally forgotten.

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  • He had a clear eye for the gravity of the situation, a calm judgment, and a prompt, swift hand to do what was really necessary.

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  • The scales around the throat of the corolla protect the pollen and honey from wet or undesirable visitors, and by their difference in colour from the corolla-lobes, as in the yellow eye of forget-me-not, may serve to indicate the position of the honey.

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  • There is one circumstance, however, which seems to mark a difference between the two animals: the eye of the dog of every country and species has a circular pupil, but the position or form of the pupil is oblique in the wolf.

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  • He renewed old taxes and instituted new, increased the tribute of the provinces, and kept a watchful eye upon the treasury officials.

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  • The Stoic regarded the condition of freedom or slavery as an external accident, indifferent in the eye of wisdom; to him it was irrational to see in liberty a ground of pride or in slavery a subject of complaint; from intolerable indignity suicide was an ever-open means of escape.

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  • But he had a strict eye to profit in all his dealings with them.

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  • 19), which assimilated the position of those so liberated to that of the Latin colonists, under the name of Latini juniores, the person remained in the eye of the law a slave till his death and could not dispose of his peculium.

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  • Whilst the fathers agree with the Stoics of the 2nd century in representing slavery as an indifferent circumstance in the eye of religion and morality, the contempt for the class which the Stoics too often exhibited is in them replaced by a genuine sympathy.

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  • They are directed at first downwards by the side of the face, and then turn upwards and forwards, ending in the same plane as the eye.

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  • From him that world has emanated, and its course is governed by his foreseeing eye.

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  • to the eye the contrast between the wide winding irregular passages of the sand-pit, calculated for the admission of a horse and cart, and the narrow rectilinear accurately-defined galleries of the catacomb.

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  • In this all-important doctrine of the Sephiroth, the Kabbalah insists upon the fact that these potencies are not creations of the En Soph, which would be a diminution of strength; that they form among themselves and with the En Soph a strict unity, and simply represent different aspects of the same being, just as the different rays which proceed from the light, and which appear different things to the eye, are only different manifestations of one and the same light; that for this reason they all alike partake of the perfections of the En Soph; and that as emanations from the Infinite, the Sephiroth are infinite and perfect like the En Soph, and yet constitute the first finite things.

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  • The eye is small, and the external ear represented by a minute aperture, scarcely larger than would be made by a pin, about 2 in.

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  • behind the eye.

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  • The two great domes above the tombs, the four lofty minarets and part of the facade of this shrine, are overlaid with gold, and from whatever direction the traveler approaches Bagdad, its glittering domes and minarets are the first objects which meet his eye.

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  • FRAMLINGHAM, a market town in the Eye parliamentary division of Suffolk, 91 m.

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  • He has to resist the temptations of the body, keeping it under strict control, and with the eye of the soul undimmed by corporeal wants and impulses, contemplate God the supreme good, and live a life according to reason.

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  • He believed that Christ instructed men before he came into the world, and he therefore viewed heathenism with kindly eye.

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  • kidneys, pancreas and the thyroid gland, also in muscle-plasma; " crystalline," a globulin occurring in two forms a and /3, is found in the lens of the eye; " egg-globulin " and " lactoglobulin " occur respectively in the white of egg and in milk.

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  • Gelatin occurs also in the cornea and the sclerotic coat of the eye; and in fish scales, the latter containing 80% of collagen, and 20% of ichthylepidin, a substance differing from gelatin in giving a wellmarked Millon's reaction.

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  • "North of the principal watershed forest trees and general verdure refresh the eye.

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  • In 1876 eye (and brain) trouble caused him to obtain sick leave, and finally, in 1879, to be pensioned.

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  • violet with yellow eye; V.

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  • The principal buildings are the old town-hall, the market house, the guildhall, the Royal Dorset Yacht Clubhouse, the theatre, the Royal Victoria Jubilee Hall, the Weymouth and Dorset eye infirmary, the Weymouth royal hospital and dispensary and the barracks.

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  • Michaelis was trained for academical life under his father's eye.

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  • On the surface of the carapace there are in both animals a pair of central eyes with simple lens and a pair of lateral eyetracts, which in Limulus consist of closely-aggregated simple eyes, forming a " compound" eye, whilst in Scorpio they present several AC separate small eyes.

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  • The lateral eyes of Scorpio consist of groups of separate small lenses each with its ommatidium, but they do not form a continuous compound eye as in Limulus.

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  • The ommatidium (soft structure beneath the lens-unit of a compound eye) is very simple in both Scorpio and Limulus.

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  • The struc ture of the lateral eye of Limulus was first described by Grenacher, and further and more accurately by Lankester and Bourne (5) and by Watase; that of Scorpio by Lan kester and Bourne, FIG.

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  • The mass of soft cell-structures beneath a large lens of a central eye is called an " ommatoeum."

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  • Accordingly the diplostichous ommatoeum or soft tissue of the Arachnid's central eye should strictly be called " triplostichous," since the deep layer is itself doubled or folded.

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  • Whilst each unit of the lateral eye of Limulus has arhabdom of ten t pieces See fig.

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  • s Though ten is the prevailing number of retinula cells and rhabdomeres in the lateral eye of Limulus, Watase states that they may be as few as nine and as many as eighteen.

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  • (From Lankester, loc. cit.) forming a star-like chitinous centre in section, each lateral eye of Scorpio has several rhabdoms of five or less rhabdomeres, indicating that the Limulus lateral eye-unit is more specialized than the detached lateral eyelet of Scorpio, so as to present a coincidence of one lens with one rhabdom.

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  • - Section through the lateral eye of Euscorpius italicus.

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  • - Section through a portion of the lateral eye of Limulus, showing three ommatidia - A, B and C. hyp, The epidermic cell-layer (so-called hypodermis), the cells of which increase in volume below each lens, 1, and become nerve-end cells or retinula-cells, rt; in A, the letters rh point to a rhabdomere secreted by the cell rt; c, the peculiar central spherical cell; n, nerve fibres; mes, mesoblastic skeletal tissue; ch, chitinous cuticle.

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  • C, Section through the fully formed eye.

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  • [How the inversion of the nerve-end-cells and their connexion with the nerve-fibres is to be reconciled with the condition found in the adult, or with that of the monostichous eye, has not hitherto been explained.] (From Korschelt and Heider.) The great pericardial sinus is strongly developed in both animals.

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  • rhabdom of a retinula of the scorpion's central eye, showing its five constituent rhabdomeres as rays of a star.

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  • D, Transverse section of a retinula of the lateral eye of Limulus, showing ten retinula cells (ret), each bearing a rhabdomere (rhab).

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  • A, Diagram of a retinula of the central eye of a scorpion consisting of five retina-cells (ret), with adherent branched pigment cells (pig).

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  • a, Lateral eye.

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  • b, Cephalic plate with median eye.

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  • dogs, wolves, jackals, &c., which constitute the genus Canis in its more restricted sense, foxes are best distinguished by the circumstance that in the skull the (postorbital) projection immediately behind the socket for the eye has its upper surface concave, with a raised ridge in front, in place of regularly convex.

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  • Then again, the ears are large in proportion to the head, the pupil of the eye is elliptical and vertical when in a strong light, and the female has six pairs of teats, in place of the three to five pairs found in dogs, wolves and jackals.

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  • The policy of many of Pombal's measures is more than questionable; but his admission of all races to equal rights in the eye of the law, his abolition of feudal privileges, and the firmer organization of the powers of the land which he introduced, powerfully co-operated towards the development of the capabilities of Brazil.

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  • The institutions adopted were to be as far as possible in accordance with the wishes of the people, but it was a fundamental condition " that there should not be in the eye of the law any distinction or disqualification whatever, founded on mere difference of colour, origin, language or creed."

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  • He was assisted by a council of Persians, to which also provincials were admitted; and was controlled by a royal secretary and by emissaries of the king (esp. the " eye of the king ").

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  • Hence many structures which are obvious to the eye, and serve as distinguishing marks of separate species, are really not themselves of value or use, but are the necessary concomitants of less obvious and even altogether obscure qualities, which are the real characters upon which selection is acting.

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  • Both innate and superimposed variations are capable of division into those which are more and those which are less obvious to the human eye.

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  • An absolutely imperceptible physiological difference arising as a variation may be of selective value, and it may carry with it correlated variations which appeal to the human eye but are of no selective value themselves.

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  • consequent disuse, and the transmission (as Lamarck would have supposed) of a more and more weakened and structurally impaired eye to the offspring in successive generations, until the eye finally disappeared.

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  • It is sufficient to look at wire gauze backed by the sky or by a flame, through a piece of blackened cardboard, pierced by a needle and held close to the eye.

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  • The eye, unaided or armed with a telescope, is able to see, as points of light, stars subtending no sentsible angle.

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  • In front of the naked eye was held a piece of copper foil perforated by a fine needle hole.

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  • Observed through this the structure of some wire gauze just disappeared at a distance from the eye equal to 17 in., the gauze containing 46 meshes to the inch.

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  • If the origin of light be treated as infinitely small, and be seen in focus, whether with the naked eye or with the aid of a telescope, the whole of the light in the absence of obstacles would be concentrated in the immediate neighbourhood of the focus.

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  • To get an idea of the magnitudes of the quantities involved, let us take the case of an aperture of 1 in., about that of the pupil of the eye.

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  • The latter element must eventually be decreased until less than the diameter of the pupil of the eye.

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  • - These very remarkable bands are seen under certain conditions when a tolerably pure spectrum is regarded with the naked eye, or with a telescope, half the aperture being covered by a thin plate, e.g.

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  • At a moment when the eye, or object-glass of a telescope, occupies a dark position, the star vanishes.

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  • If a telescope be employed there is a distinction to be observed, according as the half-covered aperture is between the eye and the ocular, or in front of the object-glass.

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  • The whole progress of the phenomenon is thus exhibited to the eye in a very instructive manner.

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  • If the eye, provided if necessary with a perforated plate in order to reduce the aperture, be situated inside the shadow at a place where the illumination is still sensible, and be focused upon the diffracting edge, the light which it receives will appear to come from the neighbourhood of the edge, and will present the effect of a silver lining.

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  • They require the same culture as the more familiar garden varieties; but, as some of them are apt to suffer from excess of moisture, it is advisable to plant them in prepared soil in a raised pit, where they are brought nearer to the eye, and where they can be sheltered when necessary by glazed sashes, which, however, should not be closed except when the plants are at rest, or during inclement weather in order to protect the blossoms, especially in the case of winter flowering species.

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  • Thus, rays suffering one internal reflection will all lie within a cone of about 42°; in this direction the illumination will be most intense; within the cone the illumination will be fainter, while, without it, no light will be transmitted to the eye.

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  • It is apparent, therefore, that all drops transmitting intense light after one internal reflection to the eye will lie on the surfaces of cones having the eye for their common vertex, the line joining the eye to the sun for their axis, and their semi-vertical angles equal to about 41° for the violet rays and 43° for the red rays.

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  • Outside the cone of 54° there will be faint illumination; within it, no secondary rays will be transmitted to the eye.

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  • The governors take their orders from the imperial government, but they are under the eye of French residents.

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  • Each principal heading was further subdivided into three classes of "small," "medium" and "large," and as an increased guarantee height, length of little finger, and the colour of the eye were also recorded.

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  • The loss of an eye will be followed by atrophy of the optic nerve; the tissues in a stump of an amputated limb show atrophic changes; a paralysed limb from long disuse shows much wasting; and one finds at great depths of the sea fishes and marine animals, which have almost completely lost the organs of sight, having been cut off for long ages from the stimuli (light) essential for these organs, and so brought into an atrophic condition from disuse.

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  • are usually found in the skin, hair, eye, supra-renal glands, and in certain nerve cells.

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  • For the special pathological details of various diseases, see the separate articles on Parasitic Diseases; Neuro-Pathology; Digestive Organs; Respiratory System; Blood: Circulation; Metabolic Diseases; Fever; Bladder; Kidneys; Skin Diseases; EYE Diseases; Heart Disease; EAR, &c.; and the articles on different diseases and ailments under the headings of their common names.

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  • Machaon's task was more especially to heal injuries, while Podalirius had received from .his father the gift of "recognizing what was not visible to the eye, and tending what could not be healed."

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  • Hippocrates had no opportunity of verification by necropsy, and Sydenham ignored pathology; yet the clinical features of many but recently described diseases, such, for example, as that named after Graves, and myxoedema, both associated with perversions of the thyroid gland, lay as open to the eye of physicians in the past as to our own.

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  • No aid to the trained eye was necessary for such observations, and for many other such; yet, if we take Sir Thomas Watson (1792-1882) as a modern Sydenham, we may find in his lectures no suspicion that there may be a palsy of muscular co-ordination apart from deprivation of strength.

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  • Thus it was, partly because the habit of acceptance of authority, waning but far from extirpated, dictated to the clinical observer what he should see; partly because the eye of the clinical observer lacked that special training which the habit and influence of experimental verification alone can give, that physicians, even acute and practised physicians, failed to see many and many a symptomatic series which went through its evolutions conspicuously enough, and needed for its appreciation no unknown aids or methods of research, nor any further advances of pathology.

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  • And it is not only the perceptions of eye or ear which tell, but also the association of concepts behind these adits of the mind.

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  • It is now fully recognized that diseases of infants and children, of the insane, of the generative organs of women, of the larynx, of the eye, have been brought successively into the light of modern knowledge by "specialists," and by them distributed to the profession; and that in no other way could this end have been attained.

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  • By the revelations of this instrument not only have the diseases of the eye been illuminated, but much light has been thrown also upon the part of the eye in more general maladies; as, for instance, in syphilis, in diabetes, in kidney diseases, and in diseases of the brain - F.

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  • A remarkable help to the cure of headaches and wider nervous disorders has come out of the better appreciation and correction of errors of refraction in the eye.

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  • Only here and there upon its fringe the identity of this great area with the metropolis is lost to the eye, where open country remains unbroken by streets or close-set buildings.

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  • The artificial harbour was formed (1807-1832) between the mainland and the picturesque island of Ireland's Eye, and preceded Kingstown as the station for the mail-packets from Great Britain, but was found after its construction to be liable to silt, and is now chiefly used by fishing-boats and yachts.

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  • You could simply break up the paragraphs with white space, so that it doesn't labor they eye to keep one's place and find the next line.

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  • In fact, if you would break a page into two columns, it would be even even easier to follow a line and keep one's eye on track.

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  • For a Prussian official to venture to give uncalled-for advice to his sovereign was a breach of propriety not calculated to increase his chances of favour; but it gave Gentz a conspicuous position in the public eye, which his brilliant talents and literary style enabled him to maintain.

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  • Pamphylia consists almost entirely of a plain, extending from the slopes of Taurus to the sea, but this plain, though presenting an unbroken level to the eye, does not all consist of alluvial deposits, but is formed in part of travertine.

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  • In their coarsest forms such striae are readily visible to the unaided eye, but finer ones escape detection unless special means are taken for rendering them visible; such special means conveniently take the form of an apparatus for examining the glass in a beam of parallel light, when the striae scatter the light and appear as either dark or bright lines according to the position of the eye.

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  • (b) Another source of apocalyptic was primitive mythological and cosmological traditions, in which the eye of the seer could see the secrets of the future no less surely than those of the past.

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  • His territories were then divided between his sons and his condottieri, and Florence, ever keeping her eye on Pisa, now ruled by Gabriele Maria Visconti, made an alliance with Pope Boniface IX., who wished to regain Perugia and Bologna.

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  • Cysticercus cellulosae may be comparatively innocuous in a muscle or subcutaneous tissue, but most hurtful in the eye or brain.

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  • Sand consists of grains of quartz or flint, the individual particles of which are large enough to be seen with the unaided eye or readily felt as gritty grains when rubbed between the finger and thumb.

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  • " Frog's eye," or " leaf spot," denotes the occurrence of small white specks on the leaf.

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  • Mecca itself was taken; plundering was forbidden, but the tombs of the saints and all objects of veneration were ruthlessly destroyed, and all ceremonies which seemed in the eye of the stern puritan conqueror to suggest the taint of idolatry were forbidden.

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  • At last, through Fouche and Talleyrand, he got the appointment of consul at Alicante, and remained there until he lost the sight of one eye from yellow fever.

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  • The keen eye of Aurangzeb saw in this conjuncture of events a favourable opportunity for realising his own ambitious schemes.

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  • Eye, lac..

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  • After discussing the structure of the eye he gives an experiment in which the appearance of the reversed images of outside objects on a piece of paper held in front of a small hole in a darkened room, with their forms and colours, is quite clearly described and explained with a diagram, as an illustration of the phenomena of vision.

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  • Further, he extended the work of Maurolycus, and demonstrated the exact analogy between the eye and the camera and the arrangement by which an inverted image is produced on the retina.

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  • He has fully discussed the optical theory of the dark chamber, with and without a lens, and its analogy to the eye.

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  • Nowhere is the eye relieved by the evidences of cultivation or fertility.

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  • The smallest and most numerous class are the telescopic meteors invisible to the naked eye.

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  • Meteoric observation has depended upon rough and hurried eye estimates in past years, but the importance of attaining greater accuracy by means of photography has been recognized.

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  • The finer meteors on entering the air only weigh a few hundred or, at most, a few thousand pounds, while the smallest shooting stars visible to the eye may probably be equal in size to coarse grains of sand, and still be large enough to evolve all the light presented by them.

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  • The cercaria is just visible to the naked eye and has an oval or discoidal body and usually a long tail of variable form.

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  • Hence, if a prism is placed in front of the eye with its base towards the nose, a ray of light falling upon it will be bent inwards, and seem to come from a point farther out from the axis of vision.

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  • Conversely, if the base of the prism is turned towards the temple, the ray of light will seem to come from a point nearer the axis, and will induce the eye to turn inwards, to converge towards its fellow.

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  • ' In this condition the eye is elongated from before backwards, so that the retina lies behind the principal focus.

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  • All objects, therefore, which lie beyond a certain point (the conjugate focus of the dioptric system of the eye, the far point) are indistinctly seen; rays from them have not the necessary divergence to be focused in the retina, but may obtain it by the interposition of suitable concave lenses.

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  • In hypermetropia the retina is in front of the principal focus of the eye.

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  • Hence in its condition of repose such an eye cannot distinctly see parallel rays from a distance and, still less, divergent rays from a near object.

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  • These may be conveniently combined, as in Franklin glasses, where the upper half of the spectacle frame contains a weak lens, and the lower half, through which the eye looks when reading, a stronger one.

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  • If only one eye is used, its anomaly should be alone corrected; where both are used and nearly of equal strength, correction of each often gives satisfactory results.

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  • When distant vision remains unaltered, but, owing to gradual failure of the accommodative apparatus of the eye clear vision within 8 in.

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  • becomes impossible, convex lenses should be used for reading of such a strength as to enable the eye to see clearly about 8 in.

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  • In astigmatism, owing to differences in the refractive power of the various meridians of the eye, great defect of sight, frequently accompanied by severe headache, occurs.

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  • His health continued poor, and a fistula in the eye, from which he had suffered from early childhood, and to cure which he had undergone a number of painful operations, continued to trouble him.

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  • He regarded this as the art of the eye, while sculpture was rather the art of the organ of touch.

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  • The difference consists in the fact that the socket of the eye is comparatively small and shallow, and the osseous ridges at the brows being little marked, the eye is less deeply set than in the European.

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  • Then, again, the shape of the eye, as modelled by the lids, shows a striking peculiarity, For whereas the open eye is almost invariably horizontal in the European, it is often oblique in the Japanese on account of the higher level of the upper corner.

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  • But even apart from obliqueness, the shape of the corners is peculiar in the Mongolian eye.

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  • When they come to use the pencil in drawing, they already possess accuracy of eye and free command of the brush.

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  • The same law prevailing in all natures creation, in the plumage of birds, the painting of butterifies wings, the marking of shells, and in all the infinite variety and beauty of the floral kingdom, the lesson is constantly renewed to the observant eye.

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  • If the box be round, they will seek to lead the eye away from the naked regularity of the circle by a pattern distracting attention, as, for example, by a zigzag breaking the circular outline, and supported by other ornaments.

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  • When it is remembered that the punching tool was guided solely by the hand and eye, and that three or more blows of the mallet had to be struck for every dot, some conception may be formed of the patience and accuracy needed to produce these tiny protuberances in perfectly straight lines, at exactly equal intervals and of absolutely uniform size.

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  • Several independent chisellings may be necessary before the lines of the (liaper emerge clearly, but throughout the whole operation no measurement of any kind is taken, the artist being guided entirely by his hand and eye.

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  • Without scientific training 01 any kind Matsumoto and his followers produced works in which the eye of science cannot detect any error.

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  • A majority of the artists are content to copy old pictures of Buddhas sixteen disciples, the seven gods of happiness, and other similar assemblages of mythical or historical personages, not only because such work offers large opportunity for the use of striking colors and the production of meretricious effects, dear to the eye of the average Western householder and tourist, but also because a complicated design, as compared with a simple one, has the advantage of hiding the technical imperfections of the ware.

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