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finlay

finlay

finlay Sentence Examples

  • Finlay, Hist.

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  • It was reserved for Finlay to depict, with greater knowledge and a juster perception, the lights and shades of Byzantine history.

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  • Finlay, History of Greece, vols.

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  • Although it had long been suspected that these insects were in some way connected with malaria and other diseases, while that the species now called Stegomyia calopus was the carrier of yellow fever had been asserted by Finlay as early as 1881, it was not until the closing years of the 19th century that the brilliant researches of Ross in India, and of Grassi and others in Italy, directed the attention of the whole civilized world to mosquitoes as the exclusive agents in the dissemination of malarial fever.

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  • Denning's comet of 1881 and Finlay's of 1886, approached comparatively near to the earth's path, the former within 3,000,000 m.

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  • Finlay, History of Greece (Oxford, 1877) i.

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  • Finlay speaks of him as a capable partisan leader who had great influence over his men, and describes him as of "middle size, thin, dark-complexioned, with a bright expressive animal eye which indicated gipsy blood."

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  • Finlay, History of the Greek Revolution (London, 1861).

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  • Bury, 1896); Finlay, Hist.

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  • Finlay, History of Greece (ed.

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  • 3 6, 56336,565), which contains the material for correcting many errors repeated in most works on the war, notably the strictures of Finlay and others on Church's conduct before Athens.

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  • 48; Finlay, Hist.

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  • See Rhode, Res Lemnicae; Conze, Reise auf den Inseln des Thrakischen Meeres (from which the above-mentioned facts about the present state of the island are taken); also Hunt in Walpole's Travels; Belon du Mans, Observations de plusieurs singularitez, &c.; Finlay, Greece under the Romans; von Hammer, Gesch.

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  • In the course of the 17th century the port became the great 1 Dr Carlos Finlay of Havana, arguing from the coincidence between the climatic limitation of yellow fever and the geographical limitation of the mosquito, urged (1881 sqq.) that there was some relation between the disease and the insect.

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  • George Finlay >>

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  • Finlay, in his History of Greece, has shown that there has been always a very close relation between the church and national life.

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  • At the same time George Finlay, the historian, was urging his own grievances against the Greek government, and as both claims were repudiated Palmerston took them up. Eventually Pacifico received a substantial sum.

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  • iii., 1853); Finlay, Hist.

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  • Finlay's enthusiasms were diverse, yet achieved a remarkable consistency in his hands.

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  • Finlay, Hist.

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  • Finlay, History of Greece, vol.

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  • It was reserved for Finlay to depict, with greater knowledge and a juster perception, the lights and shades of Byzantine history.

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  • Finlay, History of Greece (Oxford ed., 1877), vol.

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  • Finlay, History of Greece, vols.

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  • Although it had long been suspected that these insects were in some way connected with malaria and other diseases, while that the species now called Stegomyia calopus was the carrier of yellow fever had been asserted by Finlay as early as 1881, it was not until the closing years of the 19th century that the brilliant researches of Ross in India, and of Grassi and others in Italy, directed the attention of the whole civilized world to mosquitoes as the exclusive agents in the dissemination of malarial fever.

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  • Denning's comet of 1881 and Finlay's of 1886, approached comparatively near to the earth's path, the former within 3,000,000 m.

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  • Finlay, History of Greece (Oxford, 1877) i.

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  • Finlay speaks of him as a capable partisan leader who had great influence over his men, and describes him as of "middle size, thin, dark-complexioned, with a bright expressive animal eye which indicated gipsy blood."

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  • Finlay, History of the Greek Revolution (London, 1861).

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  • Bury, 1896); Finlay, Hist.

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  • Finlay, History of Greece (ed.

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  • 3 6, 56336,565), which contains the material for correcting many errors repeated in most works on the war, notably the strictures of Finlay and others on Church's conduct before Athens.

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  • 48; Finlay, Hist.

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  • Commentatio (Heidelberg, 1811); Finlay, History of Greece (vol.

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  • See Rhode, Res Lemnicae; Conze, Reise auf den Inseln des Thrakischen Meeres (from which the above-mentioned facts about the present state of the island are taken); also Hunt in Walpole's Travels; Belon du Mans, Observations de plusieurs singularitez, &c.; Finlay, Greece under the Romans; von Hammer, Gesch.

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  • In the course of the 17th century the port became the great 1 Dr Carlos Finlay of Havana, arguing from the coincidence between the climatic limitation of yellow fever and the geographical limitation of the mosquito, urged (1881 sqq.) that there was some relation between the disease and the insect.

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  • George Finlay >>

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  • - Finlay, History of Greece, vol.

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  • Finlay, in his History of Greece, has shown that there has been always a very close relation between the church and national life.

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  • At the same time George Finlay, the historian, was urging his own grievances against the Greek government, and as both claims were repudiated Palmerston took them up. Eventually Pacifico received a substantial sum.

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  • iii., 1853); Finlay, Hist.

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  • For a contemplative and amiable man, Finlay accreted a notable list of run-ins with the authorities and his friends.

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