Finer sentence example

finer
  • This finer matter which collects in the centre of each vortex is the first matter of Descartes - it constitutes the sun or star.
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  • The skins from northern regions are more full and of a finer colour and gloss than those from more temperate climates, as are those of animals killed in winter compared to the same individuals in summer.
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  • Some of the finer pears do not unite readily with the quince, and in this case double working is resorted to; that is to say, a vigorous-growing pear is first grafted on the quince, and then the choicer pear is grafted on the pear introduced as its foster parent.
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  • But many hold that his letters and essays are finer contributions to pure literature, and that on these exquisite mixtures of wisdom, pathos, melody and humour his fame is likely to be ultimately based.
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  • Since then the manufacture has still further decayed, and the finer kinds are not now made at all except to order.
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  • We find an illustration of this in the fact that a red and black pottery, obviously akin to the predynastic Egyptian, but of finer make, was manufactured in Nubia in the time of the XII.
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  • On heating it assumes a finer colour, but then turns violet and finally black; regaining, however, its original colour on cooling.
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  • It now bears the ruins of a mighty fortress, finer than that which defends the entrance to the acropolis of Selinus - the most imposing, indeed, that has come down to us from the Greek period - which there is no doubt is the work of Dionysius.
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  • Protect the finer sorts of fruit trees on the walls.
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  • The manufacture of paper and cardboard is largely carried on In Isre (Voiron), Seine-et-Oise (Essonnes), Vosges (Epinal) and of the finer sorts of paper in Charente (Angoulenie).
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  • At a later period, pari passe with the spiritualization of the god, comes a refinement of the tastes attributed to him, and the finer parts of the sacrifice, finally it may be only its savour, are alone regarded as acceptable offerings.
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  • After purification by straining, it is sold as "Strasburg turpentine," much used in the preparation of some of the finer varnishes.
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  • The ruins of the old town indicate that it was much larger and finer than its successor.
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  • The natives, who are Micronesian hybrids of finer physique than their kinsmen of the Pelew Islands, have a comparatively high mental standard, being careful agriculturists, and peculiarly clever boatbuilders and navigators.
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  • The shafts reached deposits of salt at a depth of 850 ft., but the finer and purer layers lie more than 1 roo ft.
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  • Vast p PRINTED If ouds of dust and stones, blown out of the crater and funnel of ie volcano, were hurled into the air and carried for hundreds miles, the finer particles falling to the earth even.
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  • These are paved with stone blocks or lined with mercury riffles, so that from the greatly reduced velocity of flow, due to the sudden increase of surface, the finer particles of gold may collect.
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  • It then passes through screens and grizzlies to retain the coarse gravel, the finer material passing on to sluice boxes provided with riffles, supplied with mercury.
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  • Nothing finer or truer could be said.
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  • The finer branches are green, and bear a close resemblance to the stems of Equisetum and to the slender twigs of Casuarina; the surface of the long internodes is marked by fine longitudinal ribs, and at the nodes are borne pairs of inconspicuous scale-leaves.
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  • Evelyn notes in his Diary a visit in 1673 to the Italian glass-house at Greenwich, " where glass was blown of finer metal than that of Murano," and a visit in 1677 to the duke of Buckingham's glass-works, where they made huge " vases of mettal as cleare, ponderous and thick as chrystal; also looking-glasses far larger and better than any that came from Venice."
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  • The finer structure of the animal has been investigated by Mrazek (to), whose account, however, is published in the Hungarian language.
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  • The soil through being acted upon by the air, heat, frost and other agencies usually consists of finer particles than those.
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  • On descending into the substratum the finer material decreases and more stones are met with; farther down are seen larger fragments of unaltered rock closely packed, and this brash or rubble grades insensibly into the unbroken rock below.
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  • In the mechanical analysis of the soil, after separation of the stones and fine gravel by means of sieves, the remainder of the finer earth is subjected to various processes of sifting and deposition from water with a view of determining the relative proportions of sand, silt and clay present in it.
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  • Next come the " regalias," similarly made of the best Vuelta Abajo tobacco; and it is only the lower qualities, " ordinary regalias," which are commonly found in commerce, the finer, and the " vegueras," being exceedingly high-priced.
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  • The finer meteors on entering the air only weigh a few hundred or, at most, a few thousand pounds, while the smallest shooting stars visible to the eye may probably be equal in size to coarse grains of sand, and still be large enough to evolve all the light presented by them.
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  • He visited all parts of the country himself, and personally encouraged agriculture; he introduced a more economical mode of mining and smelting silver; he favoured the importation of finer breeds of sheep and cattle; and he brought foreign weavers from abroad to teach the Saxons.
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  • But it was arranged that the sovereign's procession to the abbey through the streets should be made a finer show than on previous occasions; and it drew to London 400,000 country visitors.
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  • Her dress was of Spitalfields silk; her veil of Honiton lace; her ribbons came from Coventry; even her gloves had been made in London of English kid - a novel thing in days when the French had a monopoly in the finer kinds of gloves.
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  • Among several remarkable Early English examples none is finer than Hythe church, but the churches of SS.
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  • In this region the soils of sand and clay are much finer than the drift, and are very productive where the water-supply is sufficient.
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  • On the other hand, on many articles duties already high, but believed to be insufficient for the effective protection of the domestic producer, were raised; e.g., on finer woollens.
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  • Most of the modern zoological gardens date from comparatively recent years, and there are a larger number stocked with a finer collection of animals, more suitably housed, than at any past time in the history of the world.
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  • The finer varieties are made into writing slates, and in districts where cross cleavage exists slate pencils are made.
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  • By far the leading industry of the city is the manufacture of boots, shoes and slippers, chiefly of the finer kinds, of which it is one of the largest producers in the world.
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  • A sheet of silver of a finer quality than standard, ranging in thickness from-+ 6 - in.
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  • For the successful raising of the finer sorts of willows good, well-drained, loamy upland soil is desirable, which before planting should be deeply trenched and cleared of weeds.
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  • The finer kinds, after the more shrubby or ill-grown rods, termed Ragged, have been rejected, are peeled or buffed.
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  • Where the soul is regarded as no more than a finer sort of matter, it will obviously be far from easy to decide whether the gods are spiritual or material.
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  • The design is an imitation of twining and interlaced branches, a marvel of delicacy and grace, and finer than anything of the kind to be found in Agra or Delhi.
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  • As compared with Zinzendorf's own writings, this book exhibits the finer balance and greater moderation of Spangenberg's nature, while those offensive descriptions of the relation of the sinner to Christ in which the Moravians at first indulged are almost absent from it.
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  • The two great centres of production are Oldham, in which American cotton is chiefly, though not exclusively, spun, and Bolton, which spins the finer counts from Egyptian or Sea Island cotton.
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  • The tendency to spin finer counts has been to some extent counteracted by the development of the flannelette trade, for which heavy wefts are used, and there has been again a tendency lately to use "condensor" or waste wefts, which has worked to the disadvantage of the spinners of the regular coarse counts spun at Royton and elsewhere.
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  • The finer kinds, made from Egyptian yarns, are called mull-dhooties.
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  • It involves more numerous and more elaborate processes, and the qualities for home use are generally finer and more costly than those for export.
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  • Whatever matrix is used, it is almost invariably "diluted" with sand, the grains of which become coated with the finer particles of the matrix.
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  • The shelter afforded by a wall, and the increased temperature secured by its presence, are indispensable in the climate of Great Britain, for the production of all the finer kinds of outdoor fruits; and hence the inner side of a north wall, having a southern aspect, is appropriated to the more tender kinds.
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  • If the finer earthy sands only are obtainable, they must be rendered sharper by washing away the earthy particles.
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  • The same end, that of keeping the finer particles of the soil from mixing with the drainage crocks, may be attained by shaking in a little clean moss.
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  • The flower-gardener should have a small nursery, or reserve garden, for the propagation of the finer plants, to be transferred into the borders as often as is required.
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  • It has been surpassed by the much larger and finer P. Francheti from Japan; the brilliant calyxes are often 3 in.
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  • In dry open weather plant dried roots, including most of the finer florists' flowers; continue the transplanting of hardy biennial flowers and herbaceous plants.
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  • Continue to propagate the finer sorts of dahlias, both by cuttings and by division of the roots.
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  • Flower Garden, &c. - Plant dried tubers of border flowers, but the finer sorts had better be deferred till spring.
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  • If short, thoroughly-decayed manure can be spared, a good sprinkling spread over the lawn will help it to a finer growth next spring.
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  • Stock-breeding, like agriculture, has considerably improved under the care of the government (state and provincial), which grants subsidies for breeding, irrigation of pasture-lands, the importation of finer breeds of cattle and horses, the erection of factories for dairy produce, schools, &c.
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  • The most important seat of the manufacture of cutlery and the finer kinds of steel is at Sheffield.
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  • The European, Arabian and East Indian kinds are seldom used for rugs, the skins are chiefly dressed as leather for books and furniture, and the kids for boots and gloves, and the finer wool and hair are woven into various materials.
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  • For attire the skins manufactured in Europe are generally dyed black or brown, in which state it has a similar appearance to dyed fox, but having less thick underwool, and finer hair flows freely.
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  • Vicuna is a species of long-necked sheep native to South America, bearing some resemblance to the guanaco, but the fur is shorter, closer and much finer.
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  • For several years the quantities imported were very small, and consisted exclusively of the finer sorts.
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  • The instructions of 1700 directed the supercargoes to send home 300 tubs of the finer green teas and 80 tubs of bohea.
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  • The soul of man is only a finer species of body, spread throughout the whole aggregation which we term his bodily frame.
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  • Sometimes this action is exerted upon the finer grasses, irri- but happily also upon some of the less profitable constituents of the miscellaneous herbage.
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  • It is necessary in upward or subterranean irrigation to send the water on and to take it off very gently, in order to avoid the displacement and loss of the finer particles of the soil which a forcible current would cause.
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  • Without this occasional drying of the soil the finer grasses and the leguminous plants will infallibly be lost; while a scum of confervae and other algae will collect upon the surface and choke the higher forms of vegetation.
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  • No finer specimen of literary biography existed in any language, living or dead; and a discerning critic might have confidently predicted that the author was destined to be the founder of a new school of English eloquence.
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  • The goods manufactured, now no longer, as formerly, coarse in texture, vie with the finer and more delicate fabrics of Belfast.
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  • Wall papers are produced chiefly in Rhenish Prussia, Berlin and Hamburg; the finer sorts of letter-paper in Berlin, Leipzig and Nuremberg; and printing-paper (especially for books) in Leipzig, Berlin and Frankfort-on-Main.
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  • There it often grows to be a larger and finer animal than it is in England.
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  • From this it will be seen that the desert in Egypt is mainly a rock desert, where the surface is formed of disintegrated rock, the finer particles of which have been carried away by the wind; and east of the Nile this is almost exclusively the case.
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  • The pen became finer in course of time, enabling the scribe to write very small.
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  • It lies in the heart of one of the busiest industrial districts in Germany, and carries on important manufactures of the finer kinds of cloth, wool, yarn and felt, and also of iron and steel goods.
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  • Sir Walter Scott has immortalized the east window, in The Lay of the Last Minstrel, but the south window with its flowing tracery is even finer.
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  • In most European countries a tax is laid on salt; and the coarser as well as the finer crystals are therefore often dried so as not to pay duty on more water than can be helped.
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  • The Venetian painters assured him, he says, that they had never seen finer colours.
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  • This curious figure served to identify a similar but much finer piece of unknown origin, which had lain for many years unrecognized in the British Museum.
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  • Dundee is the principal seat of the coarser fabrics, Dunfermline of the table and other finer linens, while Paisley is widely known for its sewing threads.
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  • A finer production in every way is Schiller's "romantic tragedy," Die Jungfrau von Orleans (1801).
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  • It sets its face against the idealism which either thundered against the world for its deficiencies, or sought something finer than reality.
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  • Stimulated by the high price paid by the British Museum, the quarry owners diligently searched, and in 1872 another, much finer, preserved specimen was found.
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  • In fact, it is not too much to say that it was the sophists who provided those great masters with their consummate instrument, and it detracts but little from the merit of the makers if they were themselves unable to draw from it its finer tones.
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  • The fact is that Indian cotton has a short staple, and cannot compete with the best American cotton for spinning the finer qualities of yarn.
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  • Women's shoes differ only in size and in being made of finer material, and in being embroidered.
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  • Porcelain is the name of a type of ceramic ware which is characterized by a translucent body and is also loosely used for the finer kinds of ware, popularly known as chinaware.
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  • For apples the state makes probably a finer showing than that of any other state except Oregon.
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  • Linseed grown in tropical countries is much larger and more plump than that obtained in temperate climes, but the seed from the colder countries yields a finer quality of oil.
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  • The quality of the Medoc red wines (and this applies also to some of the finer growths of the other Bordeaux districts) is radically different from that of wines similar in type grown in other parts of the world.
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  • The finer growths of the Sauternes are classified in much the same way as the red wines of the Medoc. There are two main growths, the wines being as follows: - Classification Of Sauternes Grand First Growth.
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  • The production of the Sauternes vineyards is, as a rule, smaller than that of the chief red growths, and in consequence of this, and that the district is a relatively small one, the prices of the finer growths are often very high.
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  • Wines Of Germany Although the quantity of wine produced in Germany is comparatively small and subject to great variations, the quality of the finer wines is, in successful years, of a very high order.
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  • The finer wines possess great breed and distinction, coupled with a very fine and pronounced bouquet, and in addition they are endowed with the - in the case of lighter wines - rare quality of stability.
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  • Whereas the Rhine wines of the finer descriptions Moselle, are as a rule fairly full bodied and of marked vinosity, the Moselle wines are mostly light and of a somewhat delicate nature.
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  • At the same time, there is no reason to believe that the finer European wines will be entirely displaced, inasmuch as these are characterized by qualities of delicacy and breed which cannot be reproduced at will.
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  • It is doubtful, therefore, whether the products of the British Empire will ever displace European wines in the United Kingdom on a really large scale, for they cannot compete at present as regards quality with the finer wines of Europe, nor, for the reason stated, with the lighter beverage wines.
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  • Perhaps finer than these for their wide-horizoned outlooks and grand surroundings are the Alpine Tunnel under the continental divide of the Lower Sawatch chain, the scenery of the tortuous line along the southern boundary in the Conejos and San Juan mountains, which are crossed at Cumbres (10,003 ft.), and the magnificent scenery about Ouray and on the Silverton railway over the shoulder of Red Mountain (attaining 11,235 ft.).
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  • The triumphal arch is not only far finer than any other in France, but ranks third in size and importance among those still extant in Europe.
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  • The inner part is of a whiter and finer quality.
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  • The main difference between a breaker card and a finisher card is that the latter is fitted with finer pins, that it contains two doffing rollers, and that it usually possesses a greater number of pairs of workers and strippers - a full circular finisher card having four sets.
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  • These pins are much finer than those of the breaker and finisher cards, consequently the fibres are more thoroughly separated.
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  • It speedily arose from its ruins, being rebuilt on a much finer scale than the original city.
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  • The heartwood of the finer kinds of Scotch fir is of a deep brownish-red colour, abounding in the resin to which its durability is probably due.
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  • The present stone cross replaced a far finer one of great age, which had fallen into decay.
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  • His successor Herlewin (1101-1120), however, pulled it down to make way for a finer structure.
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  • Two of its chief causes probably are (r) improvement in cookery, whereby the harder and more irritating parts of the food are softened or removed; and (2) improvement in grinding machinery, whereby the harder and more stimulating parts of the grain are separated from the finer flour which is used for bread.
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  • In the upper part of the district the soil is sandy, while in the lower part it is clayey and produces finer crops.
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  • Strips are also woven into cages, chairs, beds and other articles of furniture, Oriental wicker-work in bamboo being unequalled for beauty and neatness of workmanship. In China the interior portions of the stem are beaten into a pulp and used for the manufacture of the finer varieties of paper.
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  • The poorer classes, above all the fishermen and small farmers, are physically much finer than the wellto-do, who are prone to excessive stoutness owing to their more sedentary habits.
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  • Not only is coarse cloth for their own garments made in this manner from the fleece of the llama, but cotton and woollen goods of a serviceable character are manufactured, and still finer fabrics are woven from the wool of the alpaca and vicuña, sometimes mixed with silk or lamb's wool.
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  • The older temple is mentioned in some of the inventories as "the temple in which were the seven statues"; and close beside it was found a series of archaic draped female statues, which was the most important of its kind until the discovery of the finer and better preserved set from the Athenian Acropolis.
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  • The Nitro-bacteria are smaller, finer and quite different from the nitroso-bacteria, and are incapable of attacking and utilizing ammonium carbonate.
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  • The western portion of the district is high-lying and produces the finer qualities of rice.
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  • This, defect is noticeable, for example, in the elaborate great seals of the Henries of the 15th century, as compared with the finer types of their predecessors.
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  • In Scotland and Ireland the pearl mussel fishery was also of importance, but has altogether dwindled into insignificance since the opening up of commercial intercourse with the East and with the islands of the Pacific Ocean, whence finer and more abundant pearls than those of Unio margaritiferus are derived.
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  • A still larger and finer animal is the Pekin sika (C. hortulorum), of northern Manchuria, which is as large as a small red-deer; it is represented in the Yang-tse valley by a local race, C. h.
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  • A more ancient Christian monument than any of the convents or churches is the catacombs, which extend a great distance underground and are in many respects finer than those at Rome.
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  • No city in the world has a finer water-front than Bombay.
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  • The granite is of the same formation or closely related to that of Madagascar and throughout the islands is closely uniform in its composition, but exhibits dikes of finer grain.
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  • The Walachians imitated every kind of Turkish and European manufacture; and, though the boiars imported finer glass from Venice and Bohemia, a glass manufactory had been established near Tirgovishtea which produced a better quality than the Polish.
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  • The finer clays, also, are mainly shipped from the state in natural form, but in the manufacture of sewer-pipe and fire-brick, Missouri is a very prominent state.
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  • They are finer stones than the Kimberley diamonds, having an average value of £3: 2: 7 per carat.
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  • We cannot do this, but of happily the grains in a sand formation differ very widely in diameter, and if, from the interstices between the larger grains in the neighbourhood of an orifice, we can remove the finer grains, the resistance to flow of water is at once enormously reduced.
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  • This result is mainly due to the reduction of frictional resistance to the passage of water through the sand in the immediate neighbourhood of the well, by washing out the finer particles of sand and leaving only the coarser particles.
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  • On the removal of any plug, this wire gauze prevented the sand from flowing with the water into the well; but while the finer particles of sand remained in the neighbourhood of the orifice, the flow of water through the contracted area was very small.
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  • The effect of thus alternately forcing high-pressure steam among the sand, and of discharging high-pressure water contained in the sand into the well, is to break up any cohesion of the sand, and to allow all the finer particles in the neighbourhood of the orifice to rush out with the water through the wire gauze into the well.
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  • This process, in effect, leaves each orifice surrounded by a hemisphere of coarse sand across which the water flows with comparative freedom from a larger hemisphere where the corresponding velocity is very slow, and where the presence of finer and more obstructive particles is therefore unimportant.
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  • The finer particles of clay in the line of the joint are washed away, while the sandy particles, which nearly all natural clays contain, remain behind and form a constantly deepening porous vein of sand crossing the base of the puddle.
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  • In the best examples this has been secured by bedding the stones near to the water face in somewhat finer mortar than the rest, and sometimes also by placing pads to fill the joints for several inches from the water face, so that the mortar was kept away from the face and was well held up to its work.
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  • With a greater proportion of Lincoln blood in the mixed flocks of the world there is a growing tendency to produce finer mutton by using Down rams, but at the sacrifice of part of the yield of wool.
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  • It bears most resemblance to the Scotch Black-face, but carries a finer, heavier fleece, and is larger in head.
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  • In a large proportion of mammals there exist hairs of two distinct types: the one long, stiff, and alone appearing on the surface, and the other shorter, finer and softer, constituting the under-fur, which may be compared to the down of birds.
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  • In the Hexapods and Chilopods, and the Arachnids (usually), they form tree-like branching structures, and their finest branches are finer than any blood-capillary, actually in some cases penetrating a single cell and supplying it with gaseous oxygen.
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  • Such men were Egil, the foe of Eirik Bloodaxe and the friend of lEthelstan; Kormak, the hot-headed champion; Eyvind, King Haakon's poet, called Skaldaspillir, because he copied in his dirge over that king the older and finer Eiriksmal; Gunnlaug, who sang at Æthelred's court, and fell at the hands of a brother bard, Hrafn; Hallfred, Olaf Tryggvason's poet, who lies in Iona by the side of Macbeth; Sighvat, Saint Olaf's henchman, most prolific of all his comrades; Thormod, Coalbrow's poet, who died singing after Sticklestad battle; Ref, Ottar the Black, Arnor the earls' poet, and, of those whose poetry was almost confined to Iceland, Gretti, Biorn the Hitdale champion, and the two model Icelandic masters, Einar Skulason and Markus the Lawman, both of the 12th century.
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  • For beauty of language and faithful simplicity of style the finer parts of this version, especially the New Testament, have never been surpassed.
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  • Powdered flint was formerly used in the manufacture of glass, and is still one of the ingredients of many of the finer varieties of pottery.
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  • In the upper section of the Coastal Plain region the soil is for the most part a loose sand, but lower down it becomes finer, more tenacious, and consequently more fertile.
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  • The principal product of the mills was plain cloths for printing or converting, of a quality finer than No.
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  • The volume contained " Table Talk," " The Progress of Error," " Truth," "Expostulation " and much else that survives to be read in our day by virtue of the poet's finer work.
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  • This finer work was the outcome of his friendship with Lady Austen, a widow who, on a visit to her sister, the wife of the vicar of the neighbouring village of Clifton, made the acquaintance of Cowper and Mrs Unwin.
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  • These ibex, especially the race from the Thian Shan, are incomparably finer than the European species, their bold knotted horns sometimes attaining a length of close on 60 in.
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  • This peculiar thing, called Mind (vous), was no less illimitable than the chaotic mass, but, unlike the Intelligence of Heraclitus, it stood pure and independent (povvos E4' Ecwvrov), a thing of finer texture, alike in all its manifestations and everywhere the same.
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  • The skin and hair of the throughbred are finer, and the veins which underlie the skin are larger and more prominent than in other horses.
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  • White markings on one or more of the legs, with a white star or stripe on the face, are characteristic. The long hair on the legs is not so abundant as in the Shires, and it is finer in texture.
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  • If this object be viewed by the objective, so that at least the diffraction spectra of 1st order pass the finer divisions, then the corresponding diffraction phenomenon in the back focal plane of the objective has the appearance shown in fig.
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  • This account of the death of Siegfried, which embodies the ancient German tradition, is far finer than the northern version, according to which Hogni murders the hero in his bed.
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  • Kempthorne as growing, without soil, out of polished marble rocks, to which they are attached by a thick oval mass of substance resembling a mixture of lime and mortar: the purer the marble the finer appears to be the growth of the tree.
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  • A series of powders is obtained progressively finer according to the time required to settle to the bottom of the vessel.
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  • Alumina is high in the finer clays (18 to 30%), and they are the most aluminous of all sediments, except bauxite.
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  • Many of them are derived from the glacial boulder-clays, or from the washing away of the finer materials contained in older clay formations.
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  • The finer varieties are used as an emollient and demulcent in medicine, and in the manufacture of confectionery; the commoner qualities are used as an adhesive paste, for giving lustre to crape, silk, &c., in cloth finishing to stiffen the fibres, and in calico-printing.
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  • The weaving of cotton cloth is principally carried on by women; and the process, at least for the finer description, is tedious in the extreme.
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  • The hemp fibre has always been valuable for the rope industry, and it was at one time very extensively used in the production of yarns for the manufacture of sail cloth, sheeting, covers, bagging, sacking, &c. Much of the finer quality is still made into cloth, but almost all the coarser quality finds its way into ropes and similar material.
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  • Thus 08 has its unique nature as well as finer details described by analogy to all other hexagrams.
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  • In both sexes the belly ranges in color from yellow orange, marked with dark blotches which are finer in the female.
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  • Perhaps only Richard Hawley, when he's debating the finer points of local planning policy, comes close.
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  • Using a special darkfield oil immersion condenser, finer detail could be revealed.
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  • The Rheinberg image lacks subtlety and is harder to pick up finer detail whilst the crossed-polar image appears rather dense.
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  • Such finer points of Marxist dogma or strategy were confined to a minority.
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  • A vote for Tom would be a vote truly in keeping with the finer aspects of international fandom.
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  • From dusty cities to eventual empires, these unearthed gems show how our ancestors learned to appreciate the finer things in life.
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  • We got to know the finer machinations of employment agency practice.
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  • Pouring a molten metal into a metal mold with enhanced cooling produces finer grains.
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  • The cup-shaped nest is made from dry grasses and lined with finer grasses and hair.
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  • The optical fiber An optical fiber is a solid rod of glass, finer than a strand of human hair.
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  • But I confess that I am now inclined to think that there is a finer way of studying ornithology than this.
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  • A fat ox is a finer thing than a cheese, however good.
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  • Cobra goes kosher Whether you like your curry hot or mild, nothing goes finer with a good old ruby than some beer.
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  • The bright colors of the finer red seaweeds are other wise soon muted by the strong sun in the summer months.
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  • Look for added improvements like small serrations on the scissors blade to help grip finer materials.
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  • Neat layout, but much of the finer text looks spidery against the background.
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  • To ensure success with finer pitch requirements it may be necessary to reduce the stencil thickness or select a multi-level stencil thickness or select a multi-level stencil.
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  • To ensure success with finer pitch requirements it may be necessary to reduce the stencil thickness or select a multi-level stencil.
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  • The first border in finer tesserae is of blue triangles set in light gray.
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  • Particularly fussy trout in very clear water may be caught more easily with finer and less visible double strength or fluorocarbon tippets.
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  • It is the finer Type I PSC's consisting of nitric acid trihydrate which give the spectacular colorful displays.
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  • I have many gifts to offer you, much finer than this little trinket.
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  • I am sure you never saw finer workmanship or a richer glaze.
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  • This screw is mounted on an oblong box which carries one of the measuring edges; the other edge is moved by the coarser part of the screw relatively to the edge attached to the box, whilst the box itself is moved relatively to the axis of the telescope by the finer screw.
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  • Roughness of construction cannot be regarded as a proof of antiquity, inasmuch as in some cases we find the additions less well built than the original nuraghe; and it is often clear from the careful work at points where it was necessary that the lack of finer construction was often simply economy of labour.
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  • Those finer particles of the blood which become extremely rarefied during this process pass off in two directions - one portion, and the least important in the theory, to the organs of generation, the other portion to the cavities of the brain.
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  • The finer mind of the nation, represented mainly by the prophets from Amos onward, had denounced unsparingly the superficial non-moral popular cult.
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  • Few things are finer in music or literature than the end of the second act of Die Meistersinger, from the point where Sachs's apprentice begins the riot, to the moment when the watchman, frightened at the silence of the moonlit streets so soon after he has heard all that noise, announces eleven o'clock and bids the folk pray for protection against evil spirits, while the orchestra tells us of the dreams of Walther and Eva and ends by putting poetry even into the pedantic ineptitudes of the malicious Beckmesser.
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  • Water is poured on the dirt, and the rocking motion imparted to the cradle causes the finer particles to pass through the perforated bottom on to a canvas screen, and thence to the base of the cradle, where the auriferous particles accumulate on transverse bars of wood, called " riffles."
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  • The structure of the corpus spongiosum and glans resembles that of the corpora cavernosa, but the trabeculae are finer and the network closer.
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  • Not only is coarse cloth for their own garments made in this manner from the fleece of the llama, but cotton and woollen goods of a serviceable character are manufactured, and still finer fabrics are woven from the wool of the alpaca and vicuña, sometimes mixed with silk or lamb's wool.
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  • In each division a great street ran through the city from east to west, generally lined with arcades on one side, but with arcades on both sides when traversing the finer and busier quarters.
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  • Such men were Egil, the foe of Eirik Bloodaxe and the friend of lEthelstan; Kormak, the hot-headed champion; Eyvind, King Haakon's poet, called Skaldaspillir, because he copied in his dirge over that king the older and finer Eiriksmal; Gunnlaug, who sang at Æthelred's court, and fell at the hands of a brother bard, Hrafn; Hallfred, Olaf Tryggvason's poet, who lies in Iona by the side of Macbeth; Sighvat, Saint Olaf's henchman, most prolific of all his comrades; Thormod, Coalbrow's poet, who died singing after Sticklestad battle; Ref, Ottar the Black, Arnor the earls' poet, and, of those whose poetry was almost confined to Iceland, Gretti, Biorn the Hitdale champion, and the two model Icelandic masters, Einar Skulason and Markus the Lawman, both of the 12th century.
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  • These are the coarsest mills, in which all gossip is first rudely digested or cracked up before it is emptied into finer and more delicate hoppers within doors.
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  • There are also a raft of anti avoidance measures in the finer detail.
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  • One surface is then lapped using liquid suspensions of successively finer silicon carbide powders.
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  • It is the finer Type I PSC 's consisting of nitric acid trihydrate which give the spectacular colorful displays.
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  • Another source of uncertainty in this estimate lies in our ignorance of some of the finer details of stellar evolution.
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  • Mothers are pinch-free, released from their quiet rooms, and safe from worry that their finer jewelry may be broken at any moment.
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  • As the denier number lowers, the material of the hosiery becomes finer and sheerer in appearance. '40 denier' hosiery will be opaque and you cannot see your skin tone through them.
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  • The scoopable litter is finer and can be used with most self-cleaning litter boxes.
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  • These examples would be made from finer materials and possibly have more intricate decoration.
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  • Culture: Ecological art and sports round out this section concerned with the finer points of an environmentally-friendly way of living.
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  • Micronized (or nanoparticle) minerals, on the other hand, are composed of much finer particles.
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  • Apply with the tip of your finer, gently "smudging" it as you go along.
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  • Exploring the camera's finer details, such as features and performance will quickly allow you to assess whether or not this camera is for you.
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  • The more you pulse, the finer it will be and if you only pulse it a few times, you'll have a chunkier texture.
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  • With seven-time, All-Around World Champion bull rider Ty Murray teaching the stars about the finer points of holding on for dear life, it would seem that most would walk away with only minor bumps and bruises.
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  • Slacks: These can range from khakis, which are fine for dressy casual, to dress slacks in finer materials.
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  • Most cruise lines do offer luxury accommodations on some of their finer ships.
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  • Big Spenders: If you have an appetite for the finer things in life and have the means to splurge on your Disney Cruise, then you might consider booking the Royal Suite.
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  • Its variety grandiflora or Lamarckiana should always be preferred to the ordinary kind, as the flowers are larger and of a finer color, having a fine effect in large masses and it is well suited for the wild garden.
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  • There is no finer shrub for planting under the shade of large trees where the soil is not too full of roots.
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  • There is a white variety of A. reptans, also a form with variegated leaves, and another with purplish ones, this being finer than the type.
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  • These are true Watsonias, and have finer flowers than the other sections of the genus.
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  • Seeds should be sown in autumn, and well grown till the spring; the plants will then flower earlier and produce finer flowers than spring-sown plants.
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  • After flowering, however, the tiny petals thicken and swell into a juicy fruit-like envelope surrounding the seeds, and handsome when brilliantly colored, as in the finer kinds.
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  • A. Sipho is generally used as a wall-plant, but is finer for covering bowers, or for clambering up trees or over stumps.
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  • Few plants have finer yellow blooms than missouriensis; and, moreover, they are very large-4 to 6 inches across.
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  • I planted some of the most attractive, but they were always grafted on the common wild kind, which in due time kills the precious variety, often smaller and finer in leaf, and so little by little they gradually perish.
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  • In shrubbery borders varied clumps of several plants produce a finer effect than when set singly.
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  • There are few finer sights than a bank of double Furze in full bloom, and this can be enjoyed in every garden.
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  • The variety Fraseri is a still finer plant, and where an attractive mass of yellow is desired through the summer there are few hardy plants of easy cultivation so effective.
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  • Glaucous Houseleek (Sempervivum Calcareum) - No finer Houseleek has ever been introduced than this, often misnamed S. californicum.
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  • Partial shade allows a finer development of the rich crimson leaf-tints in autumn.
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  • There is a variety called gigantea, which has larger and finer flowers.
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  • A form called globosum is finer, as the flower-clusters are larger and more globular.
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  • Wherever it can be grown in the open air, it would be valuable for association with the finer bedding and sub-tropical plants.
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  • It is 18 to 24 inches high, and the better the soil the finer will be its bloom.
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  • It is doubtful if there is any finer tree than this when old.
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  • Plants sown in autumn will survive mild winters and produce flowers in early summer, these being finer than those of spring-sown plants.
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  • Admirable plants for picturesque groups, very hardy, easily increased by division, thriving in any soil, but the foliage effect is finer on deep, rich soil.
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  • The old Love-lies-bleeding (A. caudatus), with its dark-red pendent racemes, is a fine plant when well grown, but A. speciosus and some other varieties are finer.
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  • It is an excellent alpine perennial, forming a hardy woody root-stock, is 9 inches high, and produces an abundance of rich, velvety, dark blue flowers, finer in color than those of S. japonica, though this is a handsome plant.
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  • Stylophorum - S. diphyllum is a hardy Poppywort, but a much finer plant, bearing large bright yellow flowers in early summer.
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  • Rhus Osbeckii - A fine kind from China and Japan, with pinnate leaves much finer than the others, striking foliage, also turning in good seasons and soils a good orange color in autumn.
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  • W. corymbosa has white and purple flowers, and the flowers of W. grandiflora are like those of W. aurea, but finer.
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  • N. advena is the N American ally of our yellow Water-Lily, and resembling it, but larger and with leaves which stand erect out of the water, and is a much finer plant.
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  • As the weeks go by, the grit is replaced with a finer and finer version, until the final grade grit is so fine that it polishes the surface of the stone.
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  • In order to determine if it's really worth even a second glance, though, you must examine the finer details before you make your big purchase.
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  • For the man who prefers the finer things in life, consider one of the many clips found at Executive Gift Shoppe.
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  • The more important a knight was, the finer the armor.
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  • However, because the nutritional value is higher and the product is of finer quality, your pet may require less food to feel satisfied.
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  • Our merino wool is softer and finer, therefore, is perfect as a filling for comforters.
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  • They are high quality and available on site as well as at specialty stores and finer department stores throughout the country.
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  • This applies to all creased areas of the fabric, including cuffs, collars, hems, etc. Linen also wears well over time, becoming softer and finer every time you wash it.
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  • Classic cashmere sweaters often are made of a finer, tighter knit, allowing it to hold its shape for many years.
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  • The key is to choose shorts that accentuate your finer points while deemphasizing areas you'd rather not draw attention to.
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  • Whether you have the PS3 connected to a big-screen TV or a smaller television, it can sometimes be difficult to read the finer details and text when surfing the net.
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  • First, the new console utilizes a "Cell" processor, which can simultaneously run multiple tasks at 3.2 GHz, allowing the console to display finer detailed graphics (ideal for an HDTV) and greatly improve gameplay performance.
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  • Wielding the weapon put the prince in a different stance and shifted controls to allow for finer combat motions.
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  • Many of the finer winemakers in Champagne produce vintage Champagnes.
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  • Nothing is finer than a warm spring day sitting at a table at Joseph Phelps with a lunch bought at Oakville Grocery and sipping a glass of Syrah.
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  • Winemakers harvest the grapes at lower ripeness in comparison to other regions and the wines have a particular elegance and finer structure.
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  • If you find that you only have kosher salt on hand, you can grind it down using a mortar and pestle, two spoons or anything that you can think of to get a finer salt grain.
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  • Called 'technique', mastering the finer points of ballet includes learning things like at what angle your head should come out of your neck in order to evoke different effects.
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  • A little lesson in the finer principles of this helpful approach to interior design can go a long way in infusing your room with positivity.
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  • Over time, waxing weakens the hair at the root, resulting in finer slower growth.
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  • European hair, primarily collected from countries such as Russia, is of an even finer texture and is the most expensive type of hair for extensions.
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  • As men age, their hair follicles constrict, eventually growing shorter, finer hair and eventually ceasing to produce hair altogether, even though the follicles remain active.
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  • Instead, the hair typically gets thinner and finer over the entire head, and small patches of baldness may appear in extreme cases.
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  • Trimmers: These miniature clippers will groom long hairs and give brows a finer, neater appearance without actually removing hair.
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  • If you have naturally curly hair for example, a chunky weave will offer a lot more impact than a finer section highlight, which will limit separation when the hair is kinky.
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  • Kate has finer hair than Ms. Ringwald, and as such, she has bangs in many of the photographs.
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  • Long, flowing hair is naturally beautiful when you style it just right, but it can get in the way of finer details that you might want to show off.
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  • A blunt cut doesn't have to be boring and is ideal if you have finer hair texture, especially if your facial features are narrower at your chin.
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  • Executive Chef Laurent Manrique is no stranger to finer things.
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  • When the hair does grow back, it's generally finer and softer than before.
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  • Some men prefer these suits because the hand is decidedly finer, and that means they won't suffer from rashes or other issues that come from wet or stifled skin.
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  • One metal plate is for coarse grinding and the second plate is for thinner, finer grinding.
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  • The finer the grind, the higher the coffee extraction will be.
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  • As they get older, the games help to develop and reinforce the finer skills of abstract thinking.
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  • The basic makeup and style of the costume is the same as the P 0401, but the overall quality of the fabric and décor is finer, with a prettier, more delicate pattern.
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  • Romancing the Web: A Therapist's Guide to the Finer Points of Online Dating - This book is a therapist's perspective regarding online dating.
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  • To couples unfamiliar with diamond characteristics and the finer points of engagement rings, buying loose stones may seem like too big a hassle to be worth the effort.
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  • This brute force technique can create industrial-quality gems, though jewelry-quality gems are more difficult to get without finer precision.
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  • Are the finer details of the setting clear?
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  • Flour has a finer texture which works better in gluten-free recipes.
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  • Nannini bags are for the woman who appreciates the finer things in life.
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  • Not to worry, your finer qualities have likely won you a cadre of loyal friends who will come to your aid in times of need.
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  • Geminis, Leos, Sagittarians and Aquarians tend to be progressive, garrulous, and enjoy the finer things in life.
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  • Signs that enjoy the finer things in life, material acquisitions, experimentation and practicality will pair best with the Capricorn.
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  • They also share a taste for the finer things in life, including stylish clothing and fine dining.
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  • This man will also strive to show his partner the finer things in life such as classical art and museums.
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  • Libra men love women who are knowledgeable about the finer things in life.
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  • If you can learn to keep your ego at bay, the finer aspects of your wonderful sign will be free to take center stage.
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  • He's a perfectionist when it comes to the finer things in life.
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  • When you spend your life with Libra, you'll learn to appreciate all of those finer things in life that he enjoys.
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  • Some might view his standards as being finicky, but he's really just a natural born connoisseur of the finer things in life.
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  • These two air signs will enjoy the finer things in life together.
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  • The average price for a pair of good adult cleats is $70, and even some of the finer designs don't cost more than $130.
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  • Celebrities love the finer things in life and their footwear is no exception.
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  • Such a design would need to skip the finer details because of the size, but a skilled artist could accomplish it.
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  • These designs are similar to their bolder counterparts, but the heavy ink work is largely replaced by finer lines that impart a daintier appearance.
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  • Once you have picked a style you have parameters to operate within for selecting the finer points of your tattoo.
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  • If you're considering a wooden clock radio with an alarm, but aren't sure what style you prefer, take a moment to browse some of the finer models below.
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  • Catering to the finer things in life, Tissot also offers an exclusive line of watches with pure gold embellishments.
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  • Sea Spider Chronograph XL 5539: Right away, 18-karat rose gold plating suggests the man who wears this watch prefers life's finer offerings.
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  • For folks who appreciate the finer points of watch construction along with a hip, fresh appearance, Freestyle delivers the goods.
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  • Serious yogis and yoga teachers can greatly benefit from attending these specialized seminars that focus on the finer details of yoga practice and philosophy.
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  • Those who understand the finer details about Asperger's may recognize that the condition is distinct from other pervasive developmental disorders.
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  • Finer yarn is usually two- or three-ply, while bulky yarn can have up to 14 plies.
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  • Most importantly, lose the excess body fat, then worry about the finer points of "toning" the abs and obliques in an aesthetically pleasing manner to get the flat abs you desire.
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  • Only the human brain can understand the finer points of language; dictionaries are merely helpful tools.
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  • The longer a chocolate is conched the finer the texture.
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  • Corsets might seem at first like lingerie from a bygone age, but these pieces are actually excellent shapewear picks for any woman who appreciates the finer side of shaping.
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  • You may be able to score a plush designer cotton bathrobe from one of the finer department stores in your area.
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  • If you simply appreciate the finer things in life, you may want to buy leather undergarments because you like the material.
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  • The merino sheep wander the fields at will in an eco-friendly environment, which only makes their wool even finer.
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  • These tips will help guide you when it comes to examining underwear and spotting the finer points.
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  • However, if you are mailing a formal wedding announcement, the occasion calls for a finer paper and more care in finding the best-quality printer.
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  • Start with a coarse grade and after a while, switch to progressively finer grades, until your stick (now turning into a wand!) is smooth as silk.
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  • While the history of podcasting is very interesting, you do not need to know Applescript or the finer points of RSS feed to download and listen to podcasts.
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  • In some ways HTML (Hyper Text Markup Language) is the heir to the finer arts of calligraphy, illumination, typesetting, and later layout and typography.
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  • If we examine such a substance as sugar we find that it can be broken up into fine grains, and these again into finer, the finest particles still appearing to be of the same nature as sugar.
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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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  • We may miss the finer insight into human nature and the delicate touch in drawing character which Terence presents to us in his reproductions of Menander, but there is wonderful life and vigour and considerable variety in the Plautine embodiments of these different types.
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  • Other cities where the ceramic industries keep their ground are Pesaro, Gubbio, Faenza (whose name long ago became the distinctive term for the finer kind of potters work in France, falence), Savona and Albissola, Turin, Mondovi, Cuneo, Castellamonte, Milan, Brescia, Sassuolo, Imola, Rimini, Perugia, Castelli, &c. In all these the older styles, by which these places became famous in the IthI8th centuries, have been revived.
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  • It is estimated that the total production of the finer wares amounts on the average to 400,000 per annum.
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  • The coast-line sweeps hence south-eastward to the finer promontory of Flamborough Head, beyond which is the watering-place of Bridlington.
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  • Very little is known of the finer structure of the cytoplasm of a vegetable cell.
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  • The neo-chivalry of the 14th century, in which a fantastic love of adventure had displaced the finer and more ideal motives of the old chivalry, looked towards the Vistula and Marienburg.
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  • No other fish shows finer proportions in the shape of its body.
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  • The finer soaps are perfumed by the cold method; the soap is shaved down to thin slices, and the essential oil kneaded into and mixed with it by special machinery, after which it is formed into cakes by pressure in suitable moulds.
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  • The form is infinitely finer in Matt.
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  • It is customary to pluck the wool by hand rather than shear it, as this is believed to ensure a finer second crop. Black-faced and Cheviots are also found in some places.
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  • In recent years the growth of the leaf under cloth tents has greatly increased, as it has been abundantly proved that the product thus secured is much more valuable - lighter in colour and weight, finer in texture, with an increased proportion of wrapper leaves, and more uniform qualities, and with lesser amounts of cellulose, nicotine, gums and resins.
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  • In it the hairs are confined to the dorsal middle line and the creeping setae are hooked, of a finer structure than in Chaetosoma, and situated so far forward that the vagina opens amongst them.
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  • In their coarsest forms such striae are readily visible to the unaided eye, but finer ones escape detection unless special means are taken for rendering them visible; such special means conveniently take the form of an apparatus for examining the glass in a beam of parallel light, when the striae scatter the light and appear as either dark or bright lines according to the position of the eye.
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  • The oxide made by the latter method has generally a better colour, a finer texture, and a greater covering power.
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  • A fine view of the Bernese Alps is obtained from the castle, while a still finer one may be enjoyed from the Lueg hill (2917 ft.), north-east of the town.
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  • But from AcroCorinth the view is still finer, and is perhaps unsurpassed in Greece.
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  • That it was restored and was in use in Roman time is shown by the fact that both the seven columns still standing and two fallen columns discovered in the excavations, to say nothing of several fragments of others, have a thick coating of Roman stucco laid over the finer Greek.
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  • The very finest sediment is kept in a state of movement until it drops into the gulleys or furrows of the shelf, where it can come to rest together with the finer fragments of the remains of littoral or bank vegetation.
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  • In northern Mexico net-work, rude lace-work in twine, are followed farther south, where finer material existed, by figured weaving of most intricate type and pattern; warps were crossed and wrapped, wefts were omitted and texture changed, so as to produce marvellous effects upon the surface.
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  • The coarser kinds only are now made, owing to the keen English competition in the finer varieties.
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  • The finer material constituting alluvium, often described as "silt," is sand and mud.
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  • In many parts all the finer trees have been cut down, but large woods of it still exist in the less accessible districts; it abounds especially near Lake St John, Quebec, and in Newfoundland is the prevalent tree in some of the forest tracts; it is likewise common in Maine and Vermont.
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  • Those prepared by the latter process are the finer commercial articles.
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  • Up to the year 1860 the bulk of the silks from the East was shipped to London, but subsequently, owing to the importance of continental demands, a large portion of the supplies has been unshipped at Genoa and Marseilles (especially the finer reeled silks from Japan and Canton), which are sold in the Milan and Lyons markets.
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  • The Veddahs are not to be confounded with the Rodiyas of the western uplands, who are a much finer race, tall, wellporportioned, with regular features, and speak a language said to be radically distinct from all the Aryan and Dravidian dialects current in Ceylon.
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  • The finer traits of Miss Keller's character are so well known that one needs not say much about them.
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  • No teacher could have made Helen Keller sensitive to the beauties of language and to the finer interplay of thought which demands expression in melodious word groupings.
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  • In the silicious matter which the water deposits is perhaps the bony system, and in the still finer soil and organic matter the fleshy fibre or cellular tissue.
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  • Two days' journey beyond Rakka, where the Euphrates breaks through the basalt dike of el-IIamme, are two admirably preserved ruins, built of gypsum and basalt, that on the Mesopotamian side called Zelebiya (Chanuga), and that on the Syrian, much the finer of the two, Halebiya or Zenobiya, the ancient Zenobia.
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  • The pupil, entering into his master's labours, was able from the first to take a more comprehensive survey of the whole field; and in addition he was doubtless endowed with an intellect which was finer, though it might not be more powerful, than his master's.
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