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feminine

feminine

feminine Sentence Examples

  • Her voice was soft and as feminine as her shape.

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  • She felt delicate and feminine in his arms.

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  • The room was utterly feminine, from the pale colors to the silk and lace accents and carved furniture.

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  • She bought a couple sundresses and some feminine T-shirts for herself.

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  • A lady entering the next box shot a glance of feminine envy at Natasha.

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  • It's feminine enough, but it looks like something grandma would wear.

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  • Masculine and feminine nouns of instrument or material are formed from verbal roots by prefixing m; e.g.

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  • The spa (saline and carbonate springs), specific in cases of feminine disorders, is visited by about 5000 patients annually.

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  • 2 and the feminine Intelligence or Sephirah No.

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  • In the later Hebrew writings the name sometimes has a feminine form, Aiath (Is.

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  • In the later Hebrew writings the name sometimes has a feminine form, Aiath (Is.

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  • The way he dressed and acted indicated he was used to feminine attention.

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  • The feminine "vixen" represents the O.

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  • "This is Sam," a distinctively feminine voice replied.

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  • The presence or absence of useful minerals, plants and animals rendered some congenial, others unfriendly; some areas were the patrons of virile occupations, others of feminine pursuits.

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  • He had indicated enough times that he would like to see her in something a little more feminine and fashionable.

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  • Her shapely, feminine body went rigid beneath his.

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  • Gracefully and respectfully, with statesmanlike yet feminine dexterity, the demands of Darnley's father for justice on the murderers of his son were accepted and eluded by his daughter-in-law.

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  • The corpse, having been washed and shrouded, is placed in an open bier, covered with a cashmere shawl, in the case of a man; or in a closed bier, having a post in front, on which are placed feminine ornaments, in that of a woman or child.

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  • According to this theory of the archetypal man the three Sephiroth on the right-hand side are masculine and represent the principle of rigour, the three on the left are feminine and represent the principle of mercy, and the four central or uniting Sephiroth represent the principle of mildness.

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  • fyxen, due to the change from o to y, and addition of the feminine termination -en, cf.

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  • The other side of her face displayed facial features that were heavy rather than feminine, resembling her father's.

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  • The other side of her face displayed facial features that were heavy rather than feminine, resembling her father's.

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  • (The feminine ending is here, as usual, neglected.)

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  • Its form (singular feminine) has been supposed to be the adoption or imitation of the Arabic employment of a fem.

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  • She was entirely feminine, yet each muscle was defined, sinewy.

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  • Her large eyes were arresting, her delicate features feminine and flawless.

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  • From this second conjunction emanated again the masculine potency Firmness (7) and the feminine potency Splendour (8), which constitute the divine legs of the archetypal man; and these sent forth Foundation (9), which is the genital organ and medium of union between them, thus yielding the third triad in the Sephiric decade.

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  • If she couldn't get out, how was she going to take care of her feminine needs?

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  • Despite 1 We even find a feminine form, patricissa, for the wife of a patricius.

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  • The whole suggests a masculine rather than a feminine form.

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  • The whole suggests a masculine rather than a feminine form.

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  • The infinite is of special importance on account of its being preserved very fully in Coptic. It is generally of masculine form, but feminine in III.

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  • Xander watched them, eyes traveling over the woman's ultra feminine shape in appreciation.

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  • Even swollen, her arm was small and feminine compared to his.

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  • This corpulence was due not alone to over-feeding but to an almost purely vegetable diet; stoutness was a part of the ideal of feminine beauty.

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  • With her feminine frame trapped between him and the railing, she was glaring up at him.

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  • 2 and 3 emanated the masculine potency Love or Mercy (4) and the feminine potency Justice (5), and from the junction of the latter two emanated again the uniting potency Beauty (6).

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  • Humility and self-abasement are often seen as feminine qualities. 

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  • Accordingly, when Seymour's other misbehaviour led to his arrest, his relations with Elizabeth were made the subject of a very trying investigation, which gave Elizabeth her first lessons in the feminine arts of self-defence.

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  • 315-339), and Nicole Bozon, after having represented "Pride" as a feminine being whom he supposes to be the daughter of Lucifer, and after having fiercely attacked the women of his day in the Char d'Orgueil (Rom.

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  • Flinsberg is celebrated for its chalybeate waters, specific in cases of feminine disorders, and used both for bathing and drinking.

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  • It seems that all the above classes may be divided into two main groups, according to the form of the infinitive :with masculine infinitive the strong triliteral type, and with feminine infinitive the type of the III.

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  • He did not sing like a trained singer who knows he is listened to, but like the birds, evidently giving vent to the sounds in the same way that one stretches oneself or walks about to get rid of stiffness, and the sounds were always high-pitched, mournful, delicate, and almost feminine, and his face at such times was very serious.

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  • From such names it is only a step to names of one element, a characteristic feature of which is the frequent addition of an ending -turn (feminine), an, a, um, atum, atija, sha, &c., most of these being " hypocoristic affixes," corresponding in a measure to modern pet-names.

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  • It is celebrated for its medicinal waters, of which the Alexisbrunnen, a ferruginous spring, is used for drinking, while the Selkebrunnen supplies the baths, which are of use in feminine disorders.

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  • Apart from some southern dialect forms which have found their way into the literary language, as vat (for fat or wine fat which still survives in the English Bible) and vixen the feminine of fox, all the words in English which begin with V are of foreign, and most of Latin origin.

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  • A large majority of the names of the parents mentioned seem to be feminine in form or meaning, and suggest that the Nethinim could not trace back to any definite paternity; and this is confirmed by the fact that the lists are followed by the enumeration of those who could not "show their father's house" (Ezra ii.

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  • His consort was sometimes called Amaune (feminine of Amun), but more usually mother ": she was human-headed, wearing the double crown of Upper and Lower Egypt, and their son was Khons (Chon or Chons), a lunar god, represented as a youth wearing the crescent and disk of the moon.

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  • This intimate relation with women has been held a proof that Hera was originally a moon-goddess, as the moon is often thought to influence childbirth and other aspects of feminine life.

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  • Flexional consonants are almost always marked by phonograms, except in very early times; as when the feminine word z.t, cobra, is spelled ~ Also, if a sign had more than one value, a phonogram would be added to indicate which of its values was intended:

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  • From her feminine point of view she could see only one solution, namely, for Nicholas to marry a rich heiress.

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  • Suddenly a fresh sound, a piercing feminine scream, reverberated from the porch and the cook came running into the vestibule.

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  • The name is a compound of two divine names; the first part is a form of the Himyaritic `Athtar, the equivalent of the Old Testament Ashtoreth, the Phoenician Astarte, with the feminine ending omitted (Assyr.

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  • According to Sostratus, author of an elegiac poem called Teiresias, he was originally a girl, but had been changed into a boy by Apollo at the age of seven; after undergoing several more transformations from one sex to the other, she (for the final sex was feminine) was turned into a mouse and her lover Arachnus into a weasel (Eustathius on Odyssey, p. 1665).

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  • His sons were trained for war and the chase, and his daughters instructed in the spinning of wool and other feminine arts.

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  • The woman had Dusty's cold beauty, with feminine, chiseled features, long blonde hair and large blue eyes lined with silver.

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  • Those huge hands had started to explore her body in a way that left her feeling feminine, delicate, and willing to let him take control in a way she never permitted him before.

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  • 1 In Anglo-French documents the word counte was at all times used as the equivalent of earl, but, unlike the feminine form "countess," it did not find its way into the English language until the 16th century, and then only in the sense defined above.

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  • The proper feminine form is sahiba; but the hybrid term memsahib (from madam and sahib) is universally used in India for European ladies.

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  • Although Hera was not the bestower of feminine charm to the same extent as Aphrodite, she was the patron of a contest for beauty in a Lesbian festival (KaXXcYTEia).

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  • Apparently she had forgotten her age and by force of habit employed all the old feminine arts.

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  • A more directly religious element, it is true, was introduced by the practice of attending the synagogue service; but it is to be The grammatical inflexions of the word "Sabbath" would show that it is a feminine form, properly shabbat-t for shabbat-t.

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  • There is a tendency towards the fostering of feminine home industrieslace-making, linen-weaving, &c.

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  • The goddess of art of Akishino-dera, Nara, attributed to the 8th century, is the most graceful and least conventional of female sculptures in Japan, but infinitely remote from the feminine conception of the Greeks.

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  • I should get rid of this and buy something a little more feminine.

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  • From her long neck to her slender ankles, Claudette was dainty and feminine.

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  • Narrow shoulders, rounded hips and a petite frame were distinctly feminine.

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  • The handwriting on the letter was neat and feminine.

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  • In common with the Semitic languages, the Berber languages of North Africa, and the Cushite languages of North-East Africa, Egyptian of all periods possesses grammatical gender,- expressing masculine and feminine.

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  • There is, however, one triliteral phonogram, the eagle,~, tyw, or tiu (?), used for the plural ending of adjectives in y formed from words ending in t (whether radical or the feminine ending).

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  • After her husbands death the ambitious Hatshepsut assumed the full regal power; upon her monuments she wears the masculine garb and aspect of a king though the feminine gender is retained for her in the inscriptions.

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  • In the second period, that of Old Danish, bringing us down to 1400, the change of the system of vowels begins to be settled, and masculine and feminine are mingled in a common gender.

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  • In the seclusion of the little town of Troppau, where in October of 1820 the powers met in conference, Metternich found an opportunity for cementing his influence over Alexander which had been wanting amid the turmoil and feminine intrigues of Vienna and Aix.

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  • This was due to the king's relations with the Spanish dancer Lola Montez, who appeared in Munich in October 1846, and soon succeeded by her beauty and wit in fascinating the king, who was always susceptible to feminine charms. The political importance of this lay in the fact that the royal mistress began to use her great influence against the clerical policy of the Abel ministry.

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  • The pentateuchal laws relating to women belong to the country rather than to town life (note the picture of feminine luxury in Isa.

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  • Its waters - hot alkaline springs about twenty in number - are used both for drinking and bathing, and are efficacious in chronic nervous disorders, feminine complaints and affections of the liver and respiratory organs.

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  • In the same year a disputed succession at Gwalior, fomented by feminine intrigue, resulted in an outbreak of the overgrown army which the Sindhia family had been allowed to maintain.

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  • The adjective masculus points to the power of bringing forth fruit possessed by the new philosophy, and perhaps indicates that all previous births of time were to be looked upon as feminine or imperfect; it is used in a somewhat similar sense in Letters and Life, vi.

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  • Feminine names of living things are formed from the masculine by the addition of -es, as brenin, " king," brenhines, " queen "; llew, " lion," llewes, " lioness."

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  • Adjectives having y or w are made feminine by a-affection, due to the lost feminine ending -a; thus gwyn, " white," fem.

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  • The women form a striking contrast to the men; there is more of feminine beauty in them than is commonly seen in the women of Bengal, with a form and feature somewhat approaching the European.

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  • The feminine form "sultana" is derived from the Italian (fern.

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  • In this connexion, however, Fata may be singular, the masculine and feminine Fatus, Fata, being the usual forms in popular and ceremonial language.

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  • 9 Zeus the Sky-God is seen here allied to the Earth-Goddess, of whom his feminine counterpart, Dione, may have been the personal form.

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  • The waters are used both for bathing and drinking, and are particularly efficacious for nervous disorders, rheumatism, gout and feminine complaints.

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  • He was slender and fully six feet tall, and with his oval, gentle, almost feminine face looked the scholar and the mystic.

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  • Artistically he was represented mostly either as a youth of soft, nearly feminine form, or as a bearded and draped man, but frequently also as an infant, with reference to his birth or to his bringing up in "Nysa."

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  • The large class of heterogeneous nouns which are masculine in the singular and feminine in the plural constitute what is sometimes called the neuter declension.

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  • In the Apollo Citharoedus or Musagetes in the Vatican, he is crowned with laurel and wears the long, flowing robe of the Ionic bard, and his form is almost feminine in its fulness; in a statue at Rome of the older and more vigorous type he is naked and holds a lyre in his left hand; his right arm rests upon his head, and a griffin is seated at his side.

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  • Both Opis (or Oupis) and Hecaerge are names of Artemis, the latter being the feminine of Hecaergos, an epithet of Apollo.

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  • It has five saline chalybeate springs, used both for drinking and bathing, and specific in feminine disorders, rheumatism, paralysis and neuralgia.

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  • The bust is not that of a woman, though the head and face are distinctly feminine.

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  • Hera is explained as " the feminine side of heaven " by some authorities.

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  • The king, more ponderous and irresolute every day, vacillated MeetIng ol between Necker the liberal on one side and Marie Antoinette, whose feminine pride was opposed to any concessions, with the comte dArtois, a mischievous nobody who could neither choose a side nor stick to one, on the other.

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  • As regards the pronoun, mention must be made of the non-etymological forms of the personal rn/rn and of the feminine possessive minha, where the second n has been brought in by the initial nasal.

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  • He was a man of magnetic personality, with an intense belief in the significance of his own career; and his character may be described as feminine, both in its strength and in its weakness.

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  • I'm sure there's some feminine logic in that, but it's lost on me.

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  • I should get rid of this and buy something a little more feminine.

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  • It's feminine enough, but it looks like something grandma would wear.

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  • He had indicated enough times that he would like to see her in something a little more feminine and fashionable.

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  • Felipa looked slim and feminine in a black riding outfit - which might explain all the men lined along the fence watching them.

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  • From her long neck to her slender ankles, Claudette was dainty and feminine.

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  • The woman had Dusty's cold beauty, with feminine, chiseled features, long blonde hair and large blue eyes lined with silver.

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  • Narrow shoulders, rounded hips and a petite frame were distinctly feminine.

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  • Those huge hands had started to explore her body in a way that left her feeling feminine, delicate, and willing to let him take control in a way she never permitted him before.

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  • The room was utterly feminine, from the pale colors to the silk and lace accents and carved furniture.

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  • She felt delicate and feminine in his arms.

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  • Two other Immortals lingered in the aisle of interest to her, and she browsed the small selection of feminine hygiene products, aware they only stocked a few brands for the few Immortal mates who were human.

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  • This time, the calm male voice was accompanied by a distinctly feminine wail in the background.

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  • Her voice was soft and as feminine as her shape.

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  • She was entirely feminine, yet each muscle was defined, sinewy.

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  • The handwriting on the letter was neat and feminine.

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  • If she couldn't get out, how was she going to take care of her feminine needs?

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  • Whatever Carmen wore, she looked slim and graceful - feminine.

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  • Her large eyes were arresting, her delicate features feminine and flawless.

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  • Her body was warm beneath his, a sensual combination of firm muscle beneath soft, feminine curves.

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  • The way he dressed and acted indicated he was used to feminine attention.

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  • "This is Sam," a distinctively feminine voice replied.

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  • She bought a couple sundresses and some feminine T-shirts for herself.

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  • Xander watched them, eyes traveling over the woman's ultra feminine shape in appreciation.

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  • Her shapely, feminine body went rigid beneath his.

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  • Even swollen, her arm was small and feminine compared to his.

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  • With her feminine frame trapped between him and the railing, she was glaring up at him.

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  • To use this sort of language implies that "bishop" is masculine unless it is modified by a feminine adjective.

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  • The epitome of feminine beauty might become the rotund figure on which the momma appears to pride herself.

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  • There is no doubt that Mrs. Ramotswe is a novice; but, she uses her feminine guile to get to the heart of the matter.

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  • Feminine rhymes are those ending in a mute e or a mute syllable.

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  • Significantly, we have witnessed in the past decades a clear re-awakening of the feminine archetype.

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  • This feminine scent possesses a blend of fresh cut flowers, wood and spices and is suitable for everyday wear.

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  • Take for example the question of feminine chastity, which is a matter of social significance.

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  • This stylish clamshell mobile phone uniquely combines feminine elegance with the latest mobile communications technology.

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  • In the code of feminine coquetry such cases are numerous.

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  • When the feminine corpuscle unites with a masculine corpuscle, a certain process is begun.

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  • Her track Ch Ching has the couplet " Feminine?

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  • With a feminine touch, Jane supplies a foaming bath creme for your relaxation.

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  • As in some other languages, Latin nouns can be masculine, feminine and neuter, and they also belong to groups called declensions.

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  • dilettante gentleman may mourn a loss of feminine delicacy.

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  • For thousands of years men have been cut off from the feminine divine - is this affecting their relationships with women?

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  • An ideal feminine smile tends to have more definite round embrasures.

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  • feminine in form and increasingly shown in domestic confinement, no longer free to fly.

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  • feminine in a woman.

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  • feminine in a way that Eckhart fails to do.

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  • feminine noun.

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  • feminine wiles on Christopher to good effect.

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  • feminine scent by Burberry and it epitomizes modern day British style.

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  • feminine archetype.

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  • feminine rhymes are those ending in a mute e or a mute syllable.

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  • feminine pronouns.

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  • In part, this can be explained by the socialization of women, which celebrates modesty as a distinctly feminine virtue.

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  • Justice is the Beautiful Woman, SHE whose Wisdom lies in the root of the truly feminine soul.

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  • This trait seems to be portrayed as more of a general consequence of life, not a specifically feminine one.

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  • It relies upon a high pitched nasal, almost feminine style of vocal production.

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  • Len is a male name, Lyn is a very feminine lady.

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  • He say's ring slings are too feminine for him.

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  • For goodness sake he didn't even look particularly feminine - yet they were always claiming they thought he was a girl.

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  • She said: " I'm starting to feel more feminine.

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  • Thus the drawing room became very feminine in style whilst the dining room became more masculine.

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  • I have six older brothers and had to learn to fight, but still wanted to remain feminine.

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  • At first glance the characters appear feminine, with long eyelashes, suggestive gazes, fur coats and glittering jewelry.

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  • Words importing the masculine gender only shall include the feminine gender.

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  • harmonycollection is ' spirited and rescuing ' music, where there is definitive string movement, tambourine auspices and haunting feminine harmonies.

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  • Diapers and items of feminine hygiene should be appropriately wrapped and disposed of in your bin not put down your toilet.

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  • She mocks the convention of ' feminine intuition ' .

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  • This feminine scent possesses a blend of blooming fresh cut flowers, rose, jasmine, and carnation.

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  • A feminine Swiss dot floral design is printed throughout and accented with scalloped lace edging.

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  • libidinous men more interesting than he seems to the modern feminine eye.

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  • Gender means making the adjective masculine or feminine to agree with the noun.

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  • masculine gender only shall include the feminine gender.

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  • Here are some examples: table, car, dog, brother, etc. In French all nouns are either masculine or feminine.

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  • Thus the drawing room became very feminine in style whilst the dining room became more masculine.

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  • Martin Kell displayed his casual menswear and Newham College of Further Education showcased outfits based on flower shapes and the feminine form.

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  • modesty as a distinctly feminine virtue.

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  • muscly men and I was much more feminine.

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  • Caruso has a slightly pained expression that flits across his rather feminine face from time to time.

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  • person pronoun is different for masculine and feminine gender.

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  • Savile Row Company Luxury womens shirts in herringbone, colored, plain poplin or pastel stripes with feminine detailing.

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  • In Isaac's history the feminine element is equally predominant.

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  • Burberry Brit is the new classic, fresh and feminine scent by Burberry and it epitomizes modern day British style.

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  • But the film is more than just a ' frank ' portrayal of feminine middle-aged sexuality.

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  • shaved head was considered the ultimate in feminine beauty.

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  • It was badly stage-managed; for even the rawest investigators must be struck by the absence of the usual feminine ululation.

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  • Tall column heels, £ 48.00 Black leather 80's petal perforated stiletto shoes Classic 80's black leather stiletto shoes with a pretty feminine twist.

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  • stratagem adopted by the subconscious mind to defeat this state of affairs is that the man projects his feminine feelings onto the woman.

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  • summer solstice ceremony celebrated the earth, the feminine, and the yin forces.

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  • tights offer comfort and feminine styling.

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  • understated in a feminine way.

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  • universality of the feminine principle in human art, society and worship.

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  • The design offers full back coverage and features a wide floral waistband giving it a feminine touch.

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  • Carly uses her feminine wiles on Christopher to good effect.

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  • A more directly religious element, it is true, was introduced by the practice of attending the synagogue service; but it is to be The grammatical inflexions of the word "Sabbath" would show that it is a feminine form, properly shabbat-t for shabbat-t.

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  • There is a tendency towards the fostering of feminine home industrieslace-making, linen-weaving, &c.

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  • The spa (saline and carbonate springs), specific in cases of feminine disorders, is visited by about 5000 patients annually.

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  • 13), and the extent of her cult among the Israelites is proved as much by the numerous biblical references as by the frequent representations of the deity turned up on Palestinian so11.3 The Moabites formed a compound deity, Ashtar-Chemosh (see Moms), and the absence of the feminine termination occurs similarly in the Babylonian and Assyrian prototype Ishtar.

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  • Its form (singular feminine) has been supposed to be the adoption or imitation of the Arabic employment of a fem.

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  • The name is a compound of two divine names; the first part is a form of the Himyaritic `Athtar, the equivalent of the Old Testament Ashtoreth, the Phoenician Astarte, with the feminine ending omitted (Assyr.

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  • 2 and the feminine Intelligence or Sephirah No.

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  • 2 and 3 emanated the masculine potency Love or Mercy (4) and the feminine potency Justice (5), and from the junction of the latter two emanated again the uniting potency Beauty (6).

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  • From this second conjunction emanated again the masculine potency Firmness (7) and the feminine potency Splendour (8), which constitute the divine legs of the archetypal man; and these sent forth Foundation (9), which is the genital organ and medium of union between them, thus yielding the third triad in the Sephiric decade.

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  • According to this theory of the archetypal man the three Sephiroth on the right-hand side are masculine and represent the principle of rigour, the three on the left are feminine and represent the principle of mercy, and the four central or uniting Sephiroth represent the principle of mildness.

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  • Despite 1 We even find a feminine form, patricissa, for the wife of a patricius.

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  • The feminine "vixen" represents the O.

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  • fyxen, due to the change from o to y, and addition of the feminine termination -en, cf.

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  • 1 In Anglo-French documents the word counte was at all times used as the equivalent of earl, but, unlike the feminine form "countess," it did not find its way into the English language until the 16th century, and then only in the sense defined above.

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  • From such names it is only a step to names of one element, a characteristic feature of which is the frequent addition of an ending -turn (feminine), an, a, um, atum, atija, sha, &c., most of these being " hypocoristic affixes," corresponding in a measure to modern pet-names.

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  • It is celebrated for its medicinal waters, of which the Alexisbrunnen, a ferruginous spring, is used for drinking, while the Selkebrunnen supplies the baths, which are of use in feminine disorders.

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  • Apart from some southern dialect forms which have found their way into the literary language, as vat (for fat or wine fat which still survives in the English Bible) and vixen the feminine of fox, all the words in English which begin with V are of foreign, and most of Latin origin.

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  • The goddess of art of Akishino-dera, Nara, attributed to the 8th century, is the most graceful and least conventional of female sculptures in Japan, but infinitely remote from the feminine conception of the Greeks.

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  • The proper feminine form is sahiba; but the hybrid term memsahib (from madam and sahib) is universally used in India for European ladies.

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  • According to Sostratus, author of an elegiac poem called Teiresias, he was originally a girl, but had been changed into a boy by Apollo at the age of seven; after undergoing several more transformations from one sex to the other, she (for the final sex was feminine) was turned into a mouse and her lover Arachnus into a weasel (Eustathius on Odyssey, p. 1665).

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  • His sons were trained for war and the chase, and his daughters instructed in the spinning of wool and other feminine arts.

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  • The presence or absence of useful minerals, plants and animals rendered some congenial, others unfriendly; some areas were the patrons of virile occupations, others of feminine pursuits.

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  • A large majority of the names of the parents mentioned seem to be feminine in form or meaning, and suggest that the Nethinim could not trace back to any definite paternity; and this is confirmed by the fact that the lists are followed by the enumeration of those who could not "show their father's house" (Ezra ii.

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  • Accordingly, when Seymour's other misbehaviour led to his arrest, his relations with Elizabeth were made the subject of a very trying investigation, which gave Elizabeth her first lessons in the feminine arts of self-defence.

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  • She was far too masculine in mind and temperament, and her extravagant addiction to the outward trappings of femininity was probably due to the absence or atrophy of deeper feminine instincts.

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  • Darkness is likewise a spiritual kingdom (more correctly, it also is conceived of as a spiritual and feminine personification), but it has no "God" at its head.

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  • 315-339), and Nicole Bozon, after having represented "Pride" as a feminine being whom he supposes to be the daughter of Lucifer, and after having fiercely attacked the women of his day in the Char d'Orgueil (Rom.

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  • This corpulence was due not alone to over-feeding but to an almost purely vegetable diet; stoutness was a part of the ideal of feminine beauty.

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  • Flinsberg is celebrated for its chalybeate waters, specific in cases of feminine disorders, and used both for bathing and drinking.

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  • Eventually that belief was general, as is proved by the substitution of the normal feminine plural (for the supposed masculine) in the alternative form Beth Nahrawatha (e.g.

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  • The meaning changed in French to that of "religious hypocrite" through the application, in the feminine bigote, to the members of the religious sisterhoods called Beguines.

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  • Gracefully and respectfully, with statesmanlike yet feminine dexterity, the demands of Darnley's father for justice on the murderers of his son were accepted and eluded by his daughter-in-law.

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  • His consort was sometimes called Amaune (feminine of Amun), but more usually mother ": she was human-headed, wearing the double crown of Upper and Lower Egypt, and their son was Khons (Chon or Chons), a lunar god, represented as a youth wearing the crescent and disk of the moon.

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  • Although Hera was not the bestower of feminine charm to the same extent as Aphrodite, she was the patron of a contest for beauty in a Lesbian festival (KaXXcYTEia).

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  • This intimate relation with women has been held a proof that Hera was originally a moon-goddess, as the moon is often thought to influence childbirth and other aspects of feminine life.

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  • The corpse, having been washed and shrouded, is placed in an open bier, covered with a cashmere shawl, in the case of a man; or in a closed bier, having a post in front, on which are placed feminine ornaments, in that of a woman or child.

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  • In common with the Semitic languages, the Berber languages of North Africa, and the Cushite languages of North-East Africa, Egyptian of all periods possesses grammatical gender,- expressing masculine and feminine.

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  • Masculine and feminine nouns of instrument or material are formed from verbal roots by prefixing m; e.g.

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  • It seems that all the above classes may be divided into two main groups, according to the form of the infinitive :with masculine infinitive the strong triliteral type, and with feminine infinitive the type of the III.

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  • The infinite is of special importance on account of its being preserved very fully in Coptic. It is generally of masculine form, but feminine in III.

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  • There is, however, one triliteral phonogram, the eagle,~, tyw, or tiu (?), used for the plural ending of adjectives in y formed from words ending in t (whether radical or the feminine ending).

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  • (The feminine ending is here, as usual, neglected.)

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  • Flexional consonants are almost always marked by phonograms, except in very early times; as when the feminine word z.t, cobra, is spelled ~ Also, if a sign had more than one value, a phonogram would be added to indicate which of its values was intended:

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  • After her husbands death the ambitious Hatshepsut assumed the full regal power; upon her monuments she wears the masculine garb and aspect of a king though the feminine gender is retained for her in the inscriptions.

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  • In the second period, that of Old Danish, bringing us down to 1400, the change of the system of vowels begins to be settled, and masculine and feminine are mingled in a common gender.

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  • In the seclusion of the little town of Troppau, where in October of 1820 the powers met in conference, Metternich found an opportunity for cementing his influence over Alexander which had been wanting amid the turmoil and feminine intrigues of Vienna and Aix.

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  • In its rudiments it is akin to the HamitoSemitic group. It possesses two grammatical genders, not masculine and feminine, but the human and the non-human; the adjective agrees in assonance with its noun, and euphony plays a great part in verbal and nominal inflections.

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  • This was due to the king's relations with the Spanish dancer Lola Montez, who appeared in Munich in October 1846, and soon succeeded by her beauty and wit in fascinating the king, who was always susceptible to feminine charms. The political importance of this lay in the fact that the royal mistress began to use her great influence against the clerical policy of the Abel ministry.

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  • The pentateuchal laws relating to women belong to the country rather than to town life (note the picture of feminine luxury in Isa.

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  • Its waters - hot alkaline springs about twenty in number - are used both for drinking and bathing, and are efficacious in chronic nervous disorders, feminine complaints and affections of the liver and respiratory organs.

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  • In the same year a disputed succession at Gwalior, fomented by feminine intrigue, resulted in an outbreak of the overgrown army which the Sindhia family had been allowed to maintain.

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  • in the Hundred Rolls) where villani might have been mentioned, and the feminine nief (nativa) appears as the regular parallel of villanus, but in the descriptions of usages and services we find that the power of the lord loses its discretionary character and is in every respect moderated by custom.

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  • The adjective masculus points to the power of bringing forth fruit possessed by the new philosophy, and perhaps indicates that all previous births of time were to be looked upon as feminine or imperfect; it is used in a somewhat similar sense in Letters and Life, vi.

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  • The more important rules for initial mutation are the following: the soft mutation occurs in a feminine singular noun after the article, thus y fam, " the mother " (radical mam); in an adjective following a feminine singular noun, as in mam dda, " a good mother " (da, " good "); in a noun following a positive adjective, as in hen dd9n, " old man," because this order represents what was originally a compound; in a noun following dy, " thy," and ei, " his," thus dy ben," thy head," ei ben, " his head " (pen," head "); in the object after a verb; in a noun after a simple preposition; in a verb after the relative a.

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  • The noun has two numbers, and two genders, masculine and feminine.

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  • Feminine names of living things are formed from the masculine by the addition of -es, as brenin, " king," brenhines, " queen "; llew, " lion," llewes, " lioness."

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  • Adjectives having y or w are made feminine by a-affection, due to the lost feminine ending -a; thus gwyn, " white," fem.

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  • The women form a striking contrast to the men; there is more of feminine beauty in them than is commonly seen in the women of Bengal, with a form and feature somewhat approaching the European.

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  • is used for the Portuguese title Dom and for its feminine form Dona (see DoMINus).

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  • The feminine form "sultana" is derived from the Italian (fern.

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