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Fellows sentence examples

  • I just hope you fellows are here to clear out number 22.

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  • It must have been at this time that an addition was made by Waynflete to the Eton college statutes, compelling the fellows to forswear the heresies of John Wycliffe and Pecock.

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  • They provided for a head and 70 scholars, but the latter were divided into 40 fellows and 30 scholars called demies, because their commons were half .those of the fellows.

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  • On the 13th of July 1447 he was consecrated in Eton church, when the warden and fellows and others of his old college gave him a horse at a cost of £6, 13s.

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  • Having obtained a papal bull, he founded it by deed of the 12th of June 1458, converting the hospital into a college with a president and six fellows, to which college two days later Magdalen Hall surrendered itself and its possessions, its members being incorporated into "the New College of St Mary Magdalen."

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  • The Potoccy, whose possessions in south Poland and the Ukraine covered thousands of square miles, the Radziwillowie, who were omnipotent in Lithuania and included half a dozen millionaires`' amongst them, the Lubomirscy and their fellows, hated the Czartoryscy because they were too eminent, and successfully obstructed all their well-meant efforts.

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  • That will near fill us up when them ice climbing fellows get here.

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  • For while at New College only twenty out of seventy fellows were to study law instead of arts, philosophy and theology, at All Souls College sixteen were to be " jurists " and only twenty-four " artists "; and while at New College there were ten chaplains and three clerks necessarily, at All Souls the number was not defined but left optional; so that there are now only one chaplain and four bible clerks.

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  • The first-named is far finer than its fellows, and is navigable for steamers for about 40 m.

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  • Some fellows do things just anyhow, without preparation, and then they're sorry for it afterwards.

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  • It was early in the season for the little fellows—they usually stayed outside until the cold weather coaxed them indoors.

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  • You fellows have got it all wrong.

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  • Only two fellows, 4 choristers, 2 scholars and 2 almsmen were named in the charter and probably were only colourably members.

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  • On the 21st of December 1443 he was sworn to the statutes by Bishop Bekynton and the earl of Suffolk, the king's commissioners, and himself administered the oath to the other members of the foundation, then only five fellows and eleven scholars over fifteen years of age.

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  • He is credited with having taken half the scholars and fellows of Winchester to Eton to start the school there.

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  • No record of his studies is to be found, but he has left an amusing account of his part in the wilder doings of the university life of that day, in which, in spite of his small stature, he was recognized by his fellows as their leader.

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  • As early as 1839 Stanley had joined with Tait, the future archbishop, in advocating certain university reforms. From 1846 onwards Jowett threw himself into this movement, which in 1848 became general amongst the younger and more thoughtful fellows, until it took effect in the commission of 1850 and the act of 1854.

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  • In 1870, by an arrangement which he attributed to his friend Robert Lowe, afterwards Lord Sherbrooke (at that time a member of Gladstone's ministry), Scott was promoted to the deanery of Rochester and Jowett was elected to the vacant mastership by the fellows of Balliol.

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  • The opposing minority were now powerless, and the younger fellows who had been his pupils were more inclined to follow him than others would have been.

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  • Do you think,"he had said," that the spirits of such base, mean fellows will ever be able to encounter gentlemen that have honour and courage and resolution in them?

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  • During the rutting-season male camels become exceedingly savage and dangerous, uttering a loud bubbling roar and engaging in fierce contests with their fellows.

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  • There are also an orphans' home, supported by the Independent Order of Odd Fellows, and a Carnegie library.

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  • To the magician, endowed in the opinion of his fellows (and doubtless of himself) with this wonderful power of effective suggestion, the output of such power naturally represents itself as a kind of unconditional willing.

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  • Partly on account of his inability to share in the amusements of his fellows by reason of a deformity due to vaccine poisoning before he was five (the poison permanently arresting the growth and development of his legs), he was an eager student, and in 1814 he graduated at the College of South Carolina with the highest rank in his class and with a reputation throughout the state for scholarship and eloquence.

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  • It is not surprising that the pioneers of such a system were criticized and ridiculed by their fellows, and this by no means unjustly.

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  • At this period he made provision for twelve fellows and above forty scholars in Emmanuel College.

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  • It is true that Cuchulinn seems to stand in a special relation to the Tuatha De Danann leader, the god Lug, but in primitive societies there is always a tendency to ascribe a divine parentage to men who stand out pre-eminently in prowess beyond their fellows.

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  • The Feast of Holy Innocents became a regular festival of children, in which a boy, elected by his fellows of the choir school, functioned solemnly as bishop or archbishop, surrounded by the elder choir-boys as his clergy, while the canons and other clergy took the humbler seats.

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  • A young sub-deacon was elected bishop, vested in the episcopal insignia (except the mitre) and conducted by his fellows to the sanctuary.

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  • Among the marks of the second half of the 17th century was growing material prosperity, and there were those who thought their fellows unduly willing to relax church tests of fellowship when good trade was in question.

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  • He retreated to London, where he felt safe, though he continued to be an object of "troublesome attention," and even the fellows of the Royal Society shunned him.

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  • In regard to both assizes, it, is most important to bear in mind that we possess not laws, but law-books or custumals - records made by lawyers for their fellows of what they conceived to be the law, and supported by legal arguments and citations of cases.

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  • He does not consider the possibility of deriving enjoyment from wealth by helping the poor or encouraging learning (this latter, indeed, he looks on as vanity), and in general he recognizes no obligation on the part of a man to his fellows.

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  • Henry de Bohun figures with the earls of Clare and Gloucester among the twenty-five barons who were elected by their fellows to enforce the terms of the Great Charter.

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  • The schools are unsectarian in character and mainly democratic in government: the aim is to draw out what is best in men and to induce them to act for the help of their fellows.

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  • A slave prison (ergastulum) was part of such an establishment, and there were slaves whose office it was to punish the offences of their fellows.

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  • Town and castle followed the vicissitudes of the dukedom of Norfolk, passing to the crown in 1405, and being alternately restored and forfeited by Henry V., Richard III., Henry VII., Edward VI., Mary, Elizabeth and James I., and finally sold in 1635 to Sir Robert Hitcham, who left it in 1636 to the master and fellows of Pembroke Hall, Cambridge.

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  • SIR CHARLES FELLOWS (1799-1860), British archaeologist, was born in August 1799 at Nottingham, where his family had an estate.

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  • Late in 1839 Fellows, under the auspices of the British Museum, again set out for Lycia, accompanied,by George Scharf, who assisted him in sketching.

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  • A third visit was made late in 1841, after Fellows had obtained a firman by personal application at Constantinople.

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  • Fellows was twice married.

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  • The reward of title and degree and the consequent rise in the esteem of his fellows and himself was also a strong incentive; but the Mithraic faith itself was the greatest factor.

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  • All of these men were called to their work by the internal voice of the Holy Spirit: none of them was appointed or elected by their fellows: none of them, and this is an important feature, was necessarily confined to a local church.

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  • That certain Fellows of the College of Physicians (especially in gynaecology) have personally taken operative procedures in hand is some good omen that in time the unreal and mischievous schism between medicine and surgery may be bridged over.

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  • 2 9) speak of kindly sociality rather than of any austere separation from his fellows.

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  • But though the plans of Wren and Hooke were not adopted, it was to these two fellows of the Royal Society that the labour of rebuilding London was committed.

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  • (c) The more ancient documents of Anglo-Saxon law show us the individual not merely as the subject and citizen of a certain commonwealth, but also as a member of some group, all the fellows of which are closely allied in claims and responsibilities.

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  • At this neck-like zone the muscles are absent, and across it falls the line of fracture when the proglottis separates from its fellows.

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  • Northfield has a public library and the Minnesota Odd Fellows' Widows and Orphans Asylum.

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  • The Hanseatic embargo against Bruges from 1451 to 14J7, its later war and embargo against England, the Turkish advance closing the Italian Black Sea trade with southern Russia, all were utilized by Nuremberg and its fellows to secure a landtrade outside the sphere of Hanseatic influence.

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  • i t I l ion), a term specially applied to warriors of extraordinary strength and courage, and generally to all who were distinguished from their fellows by superior moral, physical or intellectual qualities.

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  • These glands probably enable deer to ascertain the whereabouts of their fellows by the scent they leave on the ground and herbage.

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  • Katsukawa Shunsho (d- 1792) must next be mentioned, not only for the beauty of his own work, but because he was the first master of Hokusai; then Yeishi (worked c. 178 11800), the founder of the Hosoda school; Utamaro (1754-1806), whose prints of beautiful women were collected by Dutchmen while he was still alive, and have had in our own day a vogue greater, perhaps, than those of any other of his fellows; and Toyokuni I.

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  • Corsicana is the seat of the Texas state orphan home and of an Odd Fellows widows' and orphans' home, and has a Carnegie library.

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  • But to none of them or their fellows did he, so far as it appears, show that jealousy of real merit from which so many great actors have been unable to remain free.

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  • For the stately declamation, the sonorous, and beyond a doubt impressive, chant of Quin and his fellows, Garrick substituted rapid changes of passion and humour in both voice and gesture, which held his audiences spellbound.

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  • In this precarious situation Campeggio, realizing the hopelessness of his attempt to induce all the members of the diet to co-operate with him in re-establishing the pope's control, called together at Regensburg a certain number of rulers whom he believed to be rather more favourably disposed toward the pope than their fellows.

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  • The German feudal lords he pronounced hangmen, who knew only how to swindle the poor man - " such fellows were formerly called scoundrels, but now we must call them ` Christians and revered princes.'

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  • We hear 3 of " Brownists " in London about 1585, while the London petitioners of 1592 refer to their fellows in " other gaols throughout the land "; and the True Confession of 1596 specifies Norwich, Gloucester, Bury St Edmunds, as well as " many other places of the land."

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  • He graduated from the university of California in 1875 and the following year went to the newly established Johns Hopkins University, being one of the extraordinary first group of fellows elected there.

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  • Many of the white farmers in this district, unlike their fellows dwelling farther north, were willing to accept British rule, and this fact induced Mr Justice Menzies, one of the judges of Cape Colony then on circuit at Colesberg, to cross the Orange and proclaim (October 1842) the country British territory, a proclamation disallowed by the governor, Sir George Napier, who, nevertheless, maintained that the emigrant farmers were still British subjects.

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  • The life of the early Jewish disciples, so far as we are able to judge from our meagre sources, was very much the same as that of their fellows.

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  • The Society is not assisted by the state or the municipality, but derives its revenue from the subscriptions of Fellows, gate-money, Garden receipts and so forth.

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  • The College Park and Fellows' Garden are of considerable beauty.

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  • A normal climatological station was established in the Fellows' Garden in 1904.

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  • The corporation consists of a provost, 7 senior fellows, 25 junior fellows and 70 scholars.

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  • A vacancy among the fellows is filled up by the provost and a select number of the fellows, after examination comprised in five principal courses, mathematics, experimental science, classics, mental and moral science and Hebrew.

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  • Until the year 1840 the fellows were bound to celibacy, but that restriction was then removed.

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  • All except five (medical and law fellows) were bound to take Holy Orders until 1872.

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  • Fellow-commoners, who have decreased in numbers in modern times, pay higher fees than the ordinary undergraduates or pensioners, and have certain advantages of precedence, including the right of dining at the fellows' table.

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  • They were formerly given on the nomination of fellows.

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  • The funds of the college, arising from lands and the fees of students, are managed solely by the provost and seven senior fellows, who form a board, to which and to the academic council the whole government of the university, both in its executive and its legislative branches, is committed.

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  • The council consists of the provost and sixteen members of the senate elected by the fellows, professors, &c; the senate consists of the chancellor or his deputy and doctors and masters who keep their names on the books.

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  • As yet no means are known which call so much into action as a great war, that rough energy born of the camp, that deep impersonality born of hatred, that conscience born of murder and cold-bloodedness, that fervour born of effort in the annihilation of the enemy, that proud indifference to loss, to one's own existence, to that of one's fellows, to that earthquake-like soul-shaking which a people needs when it is losing its vitality."

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  • See Sir C. Fellows's Journal of an Excursion in Asia Minor in 1838, and Wiebel's Die Insel Kephalonia and die Meermiihlen von Argostoli (Hamburg, 1873).

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  • The knights could claim as of right to be tried by their fellows on charges of rebellion, heresy and treason, and Charles V.

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  • Its use has never been confined to clerks in holy orders, and it has been worn since the Reformation by all the "ministers" (including vicars-choral and choristers) of cathedral and collegiate churches, as well as by the fellows and scholars of colleges in chapel.

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  • His first step was to recover control of the mint, and place it in the hands of capable middle-class merchants and bankers, like Caspar Beer, Jan Thurzo, Jan Boner, the Betmans, exiles for conscience' sake from Alsace, who had sought refuge in Poland under Casimir IV., Justus Decyusz, subsequently the king's secretary and historian, and their fellows, all practical economists of high integrity who reformed the currency and opened out new ways for trade and commerce.

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  • The charter also appointed a warden and twentytwo fellows to be the common hall, and granted the town and park to the corporation at a yearly rent of X58.

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  • It has now become impossible to distinguish the two races; Henna and Herbessus are now the fellows of Camarina and Leontini.

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  • The cities, whose growing liberties had been checked by Frederick's legislation, strove for practical, if not formal, independence, sometimes for dominion over their fellows.

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  • The almspeople consisted of six " poor brethren " and six " poor sisters," and the teaching and governing staff of a master and a warden, who were always to be of the founder's surname, and four fellows, all " graduates and divines," among whom were apportioned the ministerial work of the chapel, the instruction of the boys, and the supervision of the almspeople.

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  • - C. Fellows, Journal Asia Minor (1839) and Discoveries in Lycia (1841); T.

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  • His pugnacity brought him into troubles with his fellows at Annan; but he soon showed an appetite for learning which induced his father to educate him for the ministry.

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  • He had very little adaptability in dealing with his fellows; the crowd, as a crowd, fired his enthusiasm, but he was unable to cope with the individuals that composed it.

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  • For this achievement the Royal Society awarded him the Copley medal in 1758, and three years later elected him one of its fellows.

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  • Mayflies and dragon-flies danced in the sunlight; lizards darted across the paths; and legions of spiders pervaded the grass, many very beautiful - frosted - silver backs, or curious, like the saltigrades, who took a few steps and then gave a leap. There were crickets in infinite numbers; and flies innumerable, from slim daddy-long-legs to ponderous, black, hairy fellows known to science as Dejeaniae; hymenopterous insects in profusion, including our old friend the bishop of Ambato (possibly Dielis), in company with another formidable stinger, with chrome antennae, called by the natives ` the Devil '; and occasional Phasmas (caballo de palo) crawling painfully about, like animated twigs."

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  • Ella is the first king of the invading race whom Bede describes as exercising supremacy over his fellows, and we may probably regard him as an historical person, though little weight can be attached to the dates given by the Chronicle.

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  • Publicans were classed with open sinners; and when Jesus went to this man's house and met a company of his fellows the rabbis were scandalized: " Why eateth your Master with publicans and sinners ?

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  • As a student, his elderly appearance gained him the title " Old man," but he took part in the walks, beer-drinking and love-making of his fellows.

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  • Soon after this event he came forward as a Roman Catholic, and he advised the new king with regard to affairs in Oxford, being partly responsible for the tactless conduct of James in forcing a quarrel with the fellows of Magdalen College.

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  • The scheme adopted breathed the spirit of the Renaissance; provision was made for the teaching of Greek, Erasmus lauded the institution and Pole was one of its earliest fellows.

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  • Rapid changes among the fellows found him at the age of twenty-six "the senior and most responsible of the four Balliol tutors."

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  • He owes his position to the good-will of his fellows, receives no remuneration, and resigns as soon as he loses the confidence of the people.

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  • He had for schoolmaster an Englishman who held by the traditions of English schools, so that before he entered Harvard College he had a more familiar acquaintance with Latin verse than most of his fellows - a familiarity which showed itself later in his mock-pedantic accompaniment to The Biglow Papers and his macaronic poetry.

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  • The impetus to the purification of the old Semite religion to which the Hebrews for a long time clung in common with their fellows - the various branches of nomadic Arabs - was largely furnished by the remarkable civilization unfolded in the Euphrates valley and in many of the traditions, myths and legends embodied in the Old Testament; traces of direct borrowing from Babylonia may be discerned, while the indirect influences in the domain of the prophetical books, as also in the Psalms and in the so-called "Wisdom Literature," are even more noteworthy.

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  • All alike were subject to the rapacity of their gaolers and the extortions of their fellows.

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  • The system of the "star" class as originally established provided that the prisoner never previously convicted should be kept absolutely apart, at chapel, labour, exercise and in quarters, from his less fortunate fellows who had already been imprisoned.

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  • It enables him to fix fleeting memories and to communicate with his fellows.

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  • In good citizenship morality is practised out of regard to certain preconceived notions of the needs, the health and happiness of ourselves, our fellows and the community at large.

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  • Even the most repulsive forms of disease and sin drew from him only loving aid, while he recognized in all other men who laboured for the welfare of their fellows the most intimate relationship to himself.

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  • who serve their fellows, are the brethren of Christ, even though they do not call him Lord (Mark iii.

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  • Arundell, Visit to the Seven Churches (1828), and Discoveries, &c. (1834) C. Fellows, Excursion in A.

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  • Beaufort, Karamania (1817) C. Fellows, Discoveries in Lycia (1841); T.

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  • Soon after he was translated to Queen's College, where he became pauper puer serviens; that is, a poor serving child that waits on the fellows in the common hall at meals, and in their chambers, and does other servile work about the college."

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  • Copleston, Davison, Whately, were among the fellows who elected Keble; Arnold, Pusey, Newman, were soon after added to the society.

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  • Otherwise he had little intercourse with society; indeed, his chief object in life seems to have been to avoid the attention of his fellows.

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  • He is said to have gained the admiration of his fellows by the extreme rigour of his asceticism.

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  • the, arungquiltha of Central Australia; and here, we may note, we come nearest to a conception of magic as something other than religion, the trafficker in arungquiltha being socially suspect, nay, liable to persecution, and even death (as amongst the Arunta tribe, see Spencer and Gillen, Native Tribes of C. Australia, 536), at the hands of his fellows.

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  • He has mana, power, and by means of this mana, felt inwardly by himself, acknowledged by his fellows, he stems the social impulse to run away from a mystery.

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  • At the Assembly's request, however, Knox undertook a long visit to England, where his two sons by his first wife were being educated, and were afterwards to be Fellows of St John's, Cambridge, the younger becoming a parish clergyman.

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  • But he made a close friend in one of the resident fellows, Edward Talbot, son of William Talbot, then bishop of Oxford, and afterwards of Salisbury and Durham.

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  • Nor were his intimate associates men of refinement and taste; they were rather good fellows who quietly enjoyed a good bottle and a joke; he uniformly avoided encounters of wit with his equals.

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  • The foundation was on the model of Merton and Queen's colleges at Oxford, to which grammar schools were attached by their founders, while fellows of Merton were the first wardens of both of Wykeham's colleges.

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  • Ten fellows and 16 choristers were added in 1394 to the 70 scholars, the choristers attending the school like the scholars, and being generally, during the first three centuries of the foundation, promoted to be scholars.

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  • In the most arid regions there is a small growth of green in the rainy season, and a rich display of small wild-flowers, as well as the enormous flower clusters of the yucca, and blooms in pink and orange, crimson, yellow and scarlet of the giant cactus and its fellows.

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  • Thus Christian ethics may be said to insist equally on duty to self and duty to others, while crudely egoistic systems become unworkable if a man renders himself obnoxious to his fellows.

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  • It is said that he refused to conform to the rules for regular attendance at chapel, and that he protested both against the enforced celibacy of fellows and the obligation to take holy orders within seven years of their election.

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  • In contrast with the mutual friendliness and loyalty of the Pharisees, their behaviour towards one another is lacking in courtesy, and when they mix with their fellow-countrymen, they are as offhanded as if their fellows were aliens."

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  • His work there enables him to judge of the methods of his fellows, but his own remains restricted by the very wealth of material which has been accumulated on the single subject before him.

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  • are low fellows who indulge in coarse abuse.

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  • Contemptuous of the opinion of his fellows, he hid his virtues, paraded his faults, affected some failings from which he was really exempt, and, since his munificent charity could not be concealed from the recipients, laboured to spoil it by gratuitous surliness.

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  • The college consisted of a president (the dean of Arches for the time being) and of those doctors of law who, having regularly taken that degree in either of the universities of Oxford or Cambridge, and having been admitted advocates in pursuance of the rescript of the archbishop of Canterbury, were elected fellows in the manner prescribed by the charter.

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  • Entering Amherst College in 1830, and graduating four years later, he gave more attention to his own courses of reading than to college studies, and was more popular with his fellows than with the faculty.

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  • Stanley left on the 15th of March 1872, and after Livingstone had waited wearily in Unyamwezi for five months, a troop of fifty-seven men and boys arrived, good and faithful fellows on the whole, selected by Stanley himself.

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  • For while the buccaneer forces included English, French and Dutch sailors, and were complemented occasionally by bands of native Indians, there are few instances during the time of their prosperity and growth of their falling upon one another, and treating their fellows with the savagery which they exulted in displaying against the subjects of Spain.

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  • The university of Bombay, established in 1857, is a body corporate, consisting of a chancellor, vice-chancellor and fellows.

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  • On each occasion it was agreed, as appears by entries in the " Conclusion Book " of the college, bearing dates August 7th, 1665, and June 22nd, 1666, and signed by the master of the college, Dr Pearson, that all fellows and scholars who were dismissed on account of the pestilence be allowed one month's commons.

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  • In the following November Newton redeemed his promise to Halley by sending him, by the hand of Mr Paget, one of the fellows of his own college, and at that time mathematical master of Christ's Hospital, a copy of his demonstration; and very soon afterwards Halley paid another visit to Cambridge to confer with Newton about the problem; and on his return to London on the 10th of December 1684, he informed the Royal Society " that he had lately seen Mr Newton at Cambridge, who had showed him a curious treatise De Motu," which at Halley's desire he promised to send to the Society to be entered upon their register.

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  • There are a Masonic Temple and buildings of the Elks and Odd Fellows.

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  • Those workmen who refused to accept them were to be imprisoned, while employers who went behind the backs of their fellows and secretly paid higher sums were to be punished by heavy fines.

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  • After ~ the harsh doings at the parliament of Coventry (1459), tions and and the commencement of political executions by the confiscasending of Roger Neville and his fellows to the scaffold, tions.

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  • What was new was that Wesley added an organization, Methodism (qi;), in which each of his followers unfolded to one another the secrets of their heart, and became accountable to his fellows.

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  • Bitter as was the long quarrel, it kept the Berkeleys from casting their interest into the Wars of the Roses, in which most of their fellows of the ancient baronage sank and disappeared.

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  • degree, or from obtaining a fellowship, by his conscientious objection to signing the theological tests then required from masters of arts and fellows at Cambridge.

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  • There appears to be no formal distinction of rank among the various members; and though the amir, Beshir Shehab, used to appoint a sheikh of the Akils, the person thus distinguished obtained no primacy over his fellows.

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  • Robespierre was not a man of action; he knew not how to form or lead a party; he lived not with his fellows but with his own thoughts and ambitions.

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  • In 1687 the ecclesiastical commission forcibly installed him as president of Magdalen College, Oxford, the fellows having refused to elect any of the king's nominees.

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  • After he became president the action of the king in replacing the expelled fellows with Roman Catholics agitated him to such a degree as to hasten his end; to the priests sent to persuade him on his death-bed to be received into the Roman Church he declared that he " never had been and never would be of that religion," and he died in the communion of the Church of England.

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  • Applied externally it possesses, in higher degree than any of its fellows, the properties of the volatile oils.

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  • In the summer of 181 o he with several of his fellows students at Andover had petitioned the general association of ministers to be sent to Asiatic missionary fields.

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  • The quest of Socrates was for the true art of conduct for a man living a practical life among his fellows.

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  • Objections, both general and special, might be urged by a Hobbist against these modes of formulating man's natural pursuit of self-interest; but the serious controversy between Hobbism and modern Platonism related not to such principles as these, but to others which demand from the individual a (real or apparent) sacrifice for his fellows.

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  • Hobbes's moral man, who, if let loose from governmental constraint, would straightway spread ruin among his fellows, is not what we commonly agree to call good.

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  • Indeed, in many parts of his work, in the department of legislative and constitutional theory, it is rather assumed that the interests of some men will continually conflict with those of their fellows, unless we alter the balance of prudential calculation by a readjustment of penalties.

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  • Since ZOQ is a right angle, it fellows that the sum of the polar distance and the latitudinal coordinates is always 90°.

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  • The government is in the hands of a board consisting uni_ of the provost and the senior fellows, assisted by a council in the election of professors and in the regulation of studies.

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  • The university buildings are in Dublin and the fellows were mostly professors in the various colleges whose students were undergraduates.

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  • Emp. ` Ly-Mattheu and his fellows came hither some two centuries ago; and before their time China never heard anything of the Incarnation, anything of Tien-chu, who had not become incarnate in this part of the world.

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  • According to Herbert Spencer, the life of the individual in the perfect society is identical with that of the state: in other words, the first object of him who would live well must be to take his part in promoting the well-being of his fellows individually and collectively.

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  • For on the one hand unless the egoist's happiness is compatible to some extent with that of his fellows, their opposition will almost inevitably vitiate his perfect enjoyment; on the other hand, the altruist whose primary object is the good of others, must derive his own highest happiness - i.e.

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  • Hutton describes his specimens as sucking the juices of flies, which they had stuck down with their slime, and they have been observed in captivity to devour the entrails which have been removed from their fellows, and to eat raw sheep's liver.

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  • Liberty, he reminded his fellows, in the New York Convention of 1788, seemed to be alone considered in government, but there was another thing equally important: " a principle of strength and stability in the organization.

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  • In the Ecaudata the ilium is greatly elongated and the pubis and ischium are flattened, discoidal, and closely applied to their fellows by their inner surfaces; the pelvic girdle looks like a pair of tongs.

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  • The revolution of 1848 aroused in Renan that side of him which loved the priesthood because "the priest lives for his fellows."

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  • Simon Hopkins wrote: I think the majority (especially if you include undergrads and fellows) would oppose the abolition of gowns.

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  • Yet there was an unspoken assumption by the economic Fellows that unless I attended their advanced sessions I was just a dilettante.

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  • These branched-chain fellows are important because some studies have shown that they have a special capacity to boost protein synthesis and inhibit protein breakdown.

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  • Thought it was rather churlish of him to desert his fellows.

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  • Many angels will disapprove of their fellows for purely corporeal activities, in a most bigoted way.

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  • What, too, would the fellows at the Drones say if I were to saunter in with golden curls all over me?

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  • In time these fellows grew dainty in their tastes, and only infested boats that had an established reputation for setting good tables.

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  • dapper, smart young fellows.

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  • endanger the safety of their fellows or of the premises.

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  • Early in 2006, the fellows will begin their battles on behalf of the men and women facing the executioner.

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  • Fellows in good standing may wear a Fellowship gown of black with blue facings.

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  • In addition, the group has a number of postdoctoral fellows working at any one time on various aspects of virology.

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  • He was, in scholarly terms, perhaps the brightest star in even that bright firmament of Univ Fellows.

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  • And in thy growing weakness Feel thy humility before God and thy fellows.

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  • impudent fellows these must have been.

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  • Or does the same, blind inattention to the concrete presence of our fellows underlie both the gospel and the warfare?

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  • These cute little fellows are filled with wheat grains and soothing lavender.

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  • There will again be a cold luncheon in the Fellows ' Garden.

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  • But beyond that, what can humanist morality do for our fellows.

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  • Three of the early fellows gained notoriety, at least locally.

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  • When she became patroness, there were only 18 Fellows, compared with the present 78.

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  • The doorway with triangular pediment above still survives in the wall of the Fellows ' car park of St Catharine's.

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  • All three Fellows in English write poetry themselves, and two are published poets.

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  • postdoctoral fellows.

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  • prescriptive about the type of activities that should be carried out by fellows.

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  • These fellows look too prosperous in comparison with the rest of the population to suit me.

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  • resonate when done in character and Fellows is content to remain in the shadow of his creation.

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  • Men watched their fellows being blown apart or dreadfully wounded by shrapnel.

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  • strapping fellows sat smoking by the smoldering fire.

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  • swarthy, savage fellows of some country, anyhow.

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  • tempter of the man who is rising above his fellows.

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  • triangular pediment above still survives in the wall of the Fellows ' car park of St Catharine's.

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  • unquiet life, and continually engaged in disputes with the fellows.

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  • In the face of a fierce Fellows bowling attack the rest of the Staff batsmen visibly wilted.

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  • For the scholars of the King's Hall were what we should call fellows, as may be seen by the appoint - ment to the hall on the 3rd of April 1360 of Nicholas of Drayton, B.C.L.,and John Kent,B.A., instead of two scholars who had gone off to the French wars without the warden's leave (Cal.

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  • In 1474 Waynflete, being the principal executor of Sir John Fastolf, who died in 1459, leaving a much-contested will, pro - cured the conversion of his bequest for a collegiate church of seven priests and seven almsmen at Caistor, Norfolk, into one for seven fellows and seven poor scholars at Magdalen.

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  • We learn that Diogenes and Crates sought to force their principles upon their fellows in an obtrusive, tactless manner.

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  • Personal protection and revenge, oaths, marriage, wardship, succession, supervision over settlement, and good behaviour, are regulated by the law of kinship. A man's actions are considered not as exertions of his individual will, but as acts of the kindred, and all the fellows of the maegth are held responsible for them.

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  • Its influence had reached him through his friendships, notably with two Fellows of Merton - Mr James Hope, who became Mr HopeScott of Abbotsford, and the Rev. H.

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  • Those who were endowed more largely than their fellows with this gift were commonly known as apostles, prophets and teachers (cf.

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  • He bases all moral phenomena on five facts: - (i) Man is susceptible to pleasure (and pain); (2) he likes (or dislikes) their causes; (3) he desires to reciprocate pleasure and pain received; (4) he expects such reciprocation from others; (5) he feels more or less sympathy with the same feelings in his fellows (Letters, 3rd series).

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  • Captain Beaufort was the first to visit several places on the sea-coast, and the remarkable rock-hewn tombs of Telmessus had been already described by Dr Clarke, but it was Sir Charles Fellows who first discovered and drew attention to the extraordinary richness of tile district in ancient remains, especially of a sepulchral character.

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  • Among the prominent buildings are the United States Government building, the county Court house, Cotton Exchange, Business Men's Club, Goodwyn Institute, containing an auditorium and the public library, the Cossett Free Library, Grand Opera House, Lyceum Theatre, Auditorium, Gayoso Hotel, Memphis Evening Scimitar building, the Union and Planters' Bank and Trust Company building, Equitable building, Memphis Trust building, Tennessee Trust building, the Bank of Commerce, Woman's building (containing offices for business women), Masonic Temple, Odd Fellows' building and the Commercial Appeal building.

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  • It was in friendly talk, generally with a pipe in his mouth and an anecdote on the tip of his tongue, that he exercised his extraordinary influence over his fellows.

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  • His cheerful serenity of manner, his tranquil mirthfulness, and the steady charm of his personality made him a favourite with his fellows, in spite of a certain reserve.

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  • Natural law, according to .Grotius and other writers of the age, is that part of divine law which follows from the essential nature of man, who is distinguished from animals by his " appetite " for tranquil association with his fellows, and his tendency to act on general principles.

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  • Since ZOQ is a right angle, it fellows that the sum of the polar distance and the latitudinal coordinates is always 90°.

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  • The others picked themselves up from the ground one by one and quickly rejoined their fellows, so for a moment the horse thought he had won the fight with ease.

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  • "Never mind, my little fellows," said Mr. Lincoln "I will put you in your own cozy little bed."

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  • I will stir up all the farmers between here and Concord, and those fellows will have a hot time of it.

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  • He's one of those country fellows who can sleep in the haymow and eat with the horses.

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  • But in the corner, almost hidden from his fellows, one poor man was sitting who did not enjoy the singing.

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  • It was for this reason that I left my fellows in the abbey kitchen and came here to be alone.

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  • While my townsmen and women are devoted in so many ways to the good of their fellows, I trust that one at least may be spared to other and less humane pursuits.

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  • I believe that what so saddens the reformer is not his sympathy with his fellows in distress, but, though he be the holiest son of God, is his private ail.

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  • But I would say to my fellows, once for all, As long as possible live free and uncommitted.

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  • What sort of space is that which separates a man from his fellows and makes him solitary?

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  • Wait a bit, you fellows....

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  • The two young men, the student and the officer, friends from childhood, were of the same age and both handsome fellows, though not alike.

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  • No, lad, either you fellows have all lost your wits, or I have outlived mine.

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  • They are good fellows.

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  • "Don't like bowwowing from my own fellows, I don't," growled Denisov.

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  • Carelessly holding in his stallion that was neighing and pawing the ground, eager to rejoin its fellows, he watched his squadron draw nearer.

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  • "True enough," answered Nesvitski; "two smart fellows could have done the job just as well."

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  • "It's all the fault of these fellows on the staff that there's this disorder," he muttered.

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  • We can't stop those fellows, said the staff officer pointing to the soldiers.

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  • After passing a chasseur regiment and in the lines of the Kiev grenadiers--fine fellows busy with similar peaceful affairs--near the shelter of the regimental commander, higher than and different from the others, Prince Andrew came out in front of a platoon of grenadiers before whom lay a naked man.

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  • It's a shame for a soldier to steal; a soldier must be honest, honorable, and brave, but if he robs his fellows there is no honor in him, he's a scoundrel.

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  • The soldiers, for the most part handsome fellows and, as is always the case in an artillery company, a head and shoulders taller and twice as broad as their officer--all looked at their commander like children in an embarrassing situation, and the expression on his face was invariably reflected on theirs.

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  • How they shot at their own fellows!

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  • Our stories have some weight, not like the stories of those fellows on the staff who get rewards without doing anything!

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  • "Fine fellows, the Pavlograds!" remarked the Emperor.

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  • "Despite my great respect for old Kutuzov," he continued, "we should be a nice set of fellows if we were to wait about and so give him a chance to escape, or to trick us, now that we certainly have him in our hands!

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  • Laughing at us old fellows!

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  • He was only quite at ease when having poured several glasses of wine mechanically into his large mouth he felt a pleasant warmth in his body, an amiability toward all his fellows, and a readiness to respond superficially to every idea without probing it deeply.

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  • "Impudent fellows!" said the prince.

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  • Millions of men, renouncing their human feelings and reason, had to go from west to east to slay their fellows, just as some centuries previously hordes of men had come from the east to the west, slaying their fellows.

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  • "Fine fellows!" said Rostov laughing.

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  • And with such fine fellows to retreat and retreat!

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  • "Oh, those damned fellows!" muttered the officer who followed him, holding his nose as he ran past the men at work.

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  • The French are good fellows.

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  • "You fellows have no conscience," said he to the valet who was pouring water over his hands.

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  • "Oh, I'm all right," said he, "but why did they shoot those poor fellows?

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  • "He'll make them get a move on, those fellows!" said another, laughing.

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  • That's how it was, dear fellows!

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  • "But they're a clean folk, lads," the first man went on; "he was white-- as white as birchbark--and some of them are such fine fellows, you might think they were nobles."

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  • Oh, you fine fellows, my kind, kind friends!

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  • As long as they remained with their own people each might hope for help from his fellows and the definite place he held among them.

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  • During that twenty-year period an immense number of fields were left untilled, houses were burned, trade changed its direction, millions of men migrated, were impoverished, or were enriched, and millions of Christian men professing the law of love of their fellows slew one another.

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  • But, speaking Arabic or Turkish before their fellows Muslims, they drop their facade and embrace radicalism.

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  • But the gags only work and resonate when done in character and Fellows is content to remain in the shadow of his creation.

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  • Our fellows have been in the habit of shouting across to the enemy and we used to get answers from them.

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  • Jewish workers were often shunned by their English fellows.

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  • Two strapping fellows sat smoking by the smoldering fire.

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  • A whole pack of Italians have turned up to back Malvoli -- swarthy, savage fellows of some country, anyhow.

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  • Note Ambition is the first curse: the great tempter of the man who is rising above his fellows.

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  • Two fellows came to him with proof of underhanded dealings in the shipyards.

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  • Danny Fellows, regional manager with the T&G union, said part of the problem stemmed from unfounded rumors about safety at the site.

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  • Here he continued seven years, leading a very unquiet life, and continually engaged in disputes with the fellows.

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  • In the Yale School of Drama, the Technical Internship Program and Special Research Fellows program carried a yearly cost of $13,125 for students attending in 2009.

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  • Phyllostachys Heterocycla Fastuosa - A very stately and beautiful plant, quite conspicuous among its fellows.

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  • ChuChus are mice-looking fellows whose ship is being invaded by KapuKapus.

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  • Frodo and Sam have left the band, frightened at the influence the Ring they carry is having on their fellows, and resolved to complete the quest alone.

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  • Have you fellows known ol' Vinnie very long?

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  • The first recorded appearance of Henry Chicheley himself is at New College, Oxford, as Checheley, eighth among the undergraduate fellows, in July 1387, in the earliest extant hall-book, which contains weekly lists of those dining in Hall.

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  • It is clear from Chicheley's position in the list, with eleven fellows and eight scholars, or probationerfellows, below him, that this entry does not mark his first appearance in the college, which had been going on since 1375 at least, and was chartered in 1379.

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  • The foundation was closely modelled on Winchester College, with its warden and fellows, its grammar and song schoolmasters, but a step in advance was made by the masters being made fellows and so members of the governing body.

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  • If you fellows show me some identification, then I'll know who to tell Vinnie was looking for him...if I happen to see him.

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