Food Sentence Examples

food
  • Lisa ate the food and washed the dishes.

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  • Food isn't really scarce.

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  • Food was more a distraction than a desire.

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  • Pushing the plate aside so the food would cool, he began slicing the rest of the roast.

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  • There are a zillion fast food restaurants around here.

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  • I left some food in the kitchen.

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  • Together they went to the kitchen and began putting the food in serving bowls.

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  • But if they don't want our food, why would they follow us?

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  • He offered to buy the food if I cooked the next week, I agreed.

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  • The men silently devoured their food and then helped her clean up the camp.

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  • Food issues are complex and deeply emotional.

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  • She plunged into the food on her plate, discovering that Brandon wasn't bragging about his mother's cooking.

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  • I think in the future, food will be free.

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  • She finished the last of the food on her plate and carried it to the sink.

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  • She stared at her food.

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  • It was not the chewy ship food.

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  • They ate and then she put the remaining food in the refrigerator for Alex.

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  • Alex didn't like highly spiced food, so she decided to bake Cornish game hens for the base of the meal.

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  • We stopped briefly for a fast food lunch.

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  • We carefully examined our as yet untouched food supply.

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  • She'd been ignoring Kevin's calls for two days without caring he was the only person who could help her put food on the table.

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  • They ate dinner at the busy food court.

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  • I have eaten food pretty much my whole life.

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  • In addition, how food affects us unquestionably has a lot to do with genetic factors, and because everyone has a different genetic makeup, different foods affect each of us differently.

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  • Long term, we will be better off manufacturing our food as opposed to growing it.

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  • He still had food on his own plate.

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  • The idea was till recently currently accepted, that anything which plants absorbed from without, and which went to build up their organic substance, or to supply them with energy, or to exert some beneficial influence upon their metabolism, coiistituted their food.

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  • The way in which such food when manufactured is incorporated into, and enabled to build up, the living substance is again hidden in obscurity.

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  • Why is civility so lacking in discussions about food, nutrition, and food policy?

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  • Food security is a real issue, and nations that do not at least produce some kinds of food are at risk.

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  • I foresee a day when, on a Sunday afternoon, a family might drive (or actually be driven by their car) out to a farm to see where food comes from.

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  • Her father objected and said that no child of his should be deprived of his food on any account.

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  • But were the Indians interested in the people, or the food the wagons contained?

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  • He proceeded to thank God for the food and company.

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  • I need it instead of food.

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  • Do you have any food? she asked.

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  • He motioned for her to sit and brought her food and water.

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  • The moon can hold us, but we'll need food and supplies until the space battle is over.

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  • Food had become an overlooked stranger, and she'd found herself leaving her studio only for the bathroom and the bedroom.

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  • Let's get some food.

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  • The cattle lowed from hunger, finding no food on the sun-parched meadows.

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  • A plate of half-finished food sat on the coffee table, and the kitchen was a disaster.

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  • Even more frustrated, he pulled the food out of the oven and retreated to his office, not caring that he was drenched.

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  • Add to this, a backpack, some food and liquid, not to mention your garments.

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  • I mean real food, sustenance.

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  • Partaking human food is now extraneous, yet can still be quite enjoyable.

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  • As he refilled the human's glass he continued, Why don't you have a few more drinks, make yourself some food; I'm sure Sarah stocked the fridge with all your favorites.

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  • Katie sent me in to get some cat food.

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  • They grabbed food from the small cafeteria that was devoid of people at the late hour of morning.

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  • People overestimate how much food they need.

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  • Mrs. Watson was already up, and the scents of bacon and eggs reminded Lana how long she'd gone without real food.

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  • I packed enough food for Jack for three days.

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  • We have dog food, too.

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  • Rhyn started the fire again and sat beside Toby.  He handed him the bag of clothing and food.  Toby withdrew the clothing skeptically.

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  • After cleaning his water bowl out in the big stainless steel sink, she filled the bowl with water and set it on the floor near his food bowl.

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  • Jim was trying to take food from Tim's plate.

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  • Someone had food in their pantry at one point, but it was stale and consisted of canned food she wouldn't normally eat.

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  • For the bundle which he had chosen had contained the food for the whole party.

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  • Add to that how food itself is changing, our food choices change, our lifestyles change, and all along the way we are aging.

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  • Eventually, he reasoned, the hungry hoards would overwhelm the beleaguered food supply.

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  • Food also serves two other purposes.

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  • I sat at a table where were rich food and wine in abundance, and obsequious attendance, but sincerity and truth were not; and I went away hungry from the inhospitable board.

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  • The smell of the food the Preobrazhenskis were eating and a sense of hunger recalled him from these reflections; he had to get something to eat before going away.

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  • Apparently scrounging food off the desert wasn't nearly as easy as harnessing a team of mules.

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  • No, it wasn't our food they were after - it was mischief.

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  • His attention was back on his food.

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  • He was already responsible for her food and housing.

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  • Hold that food while I change.

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  • When the steaks were grilled and the corn and green beans boiled, the table was leaden with food, enough for a small army.

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  • A slight burst of tears followed from Martha until Dean rendered a speech on survival of the fittest, the laws of the jungle, the food chain and supply and demand.

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  • He assumed it was Fred, with a tray of food and a peck of good intentions, but just now, even his stepfather was not a welcome visitor.

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  • Their food was served and they continued to chat about unimportant things with awkward silences filling the spaces.

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  • Jackson left her to her thoughts for a while, then said, "You want to sit down or shall I bring your food to you."

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  • The food at your open house was delicious.

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  • Well, technically I have to eat, just not food.

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  • Gerald piled the food on the table and looked up at Alex.

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  • I thought we agreed there was no point in using your mother's old dishes when we could just serve our food from the pans we cook it in?

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  • She dished up some vegetables and glanced at Katie, who was attempting to pile more food on Alex's plate.

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  • He took a bite of food, obviously savoring its flavor before he swallowed.

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  • She made a job of searching through the cabinet for the cat food and avoided his gaze as she handed him the box.

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  • Katie glanced at him questioningly a few times, but he gave his attention to his food.

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  • Katie picked at her food.

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  • Alex attacked his food as if it were to blame for the havoc he had created at the table.

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  • For now, food and water will be good.

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  • Keep my men with food and water, and I'll marry you if our paths ever cross, he said.

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  • There was no running water, no food supplies, no energy whatsoever, just a deteriorating building with a score of insurgents and a small black box.

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  • Light, water, you have food, too?

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  • The four men were clean, neatly dressed, and without the signs of lack of sleep or food that Brady's men displayed.

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  • No supplies, no water, no food, hundreds of thousands of refugees trying to survive on nothing.

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  • She chewed her lip as she watched the micro map multiple routes, gauging how much food and water she'd have to carry to survive.

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  • Brady's stomach roared at the scent of real food.

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  • Lana found herself eating faster than she should have, hungry for real food after ten days of appetite suppressants and the dehydrated staples that she'd stuffed her bag full of.

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  • She had enough for a month, but after a few days, she found herself wishing for real food instead of the stale bars.

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  • Men and women worked over large cauldrons of food in one building while young men and women focused on making blankets, clothes, and other textiles in another.

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  • They surrounded him, offering him whatever food they had and petting him.

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  • She sat with a plate of food, not eating.

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  • We don't have enough food down here to last for too long.

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  • She took them and shivered in the chilly night.  Food and sleep had become luxuries during their travel.

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  • Gabriel handed her the food and water gummy cubes she'd first had in Hell.

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  • She considered throwing the tasteless food cubes to the trees he warned her against feeding every day.

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  • The angel was still shivering despite the fire.  He needed dry clothes and probably, human food.  There was one place where Rhyn could find them.

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  • He ascended two floors to the hallway where Kris's supplies had been stocked.  He recalled how hard it could be taking care of a helpless creature like Katie or Toby.  He strode to the chamber that had served as a department store full of clothing to Kris's Immortals.  Not surprised to find the chamber ransacked, he sifted through the remaining clothing on the floor.  He guessed Toby's size and stuffed a bag with a few items before going to the food supplies.

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  • Demons didn't eat human food, and the storage area was virtually untouched.  Rhyn grabbed several cans and packages of foodstuffs then left.

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  • You don't bring something food and clothing if you don't care if it dies.  If you want it – Toby - to live, come to the castle this evening after dark falls.  We have matters to discuss.  Bring Kris.  If you want the angel to die then stay right here.

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  • Gabriel glanced at her and straightened.  He handed her more food and water cubes then motioned for her to seat herself by the fire.

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  • Katie ate her food and water cubes, waiting for Gabriel.  She fingered the second necklace he'd given her, not convinced Andre was wrong.  The beads felt like plastic, and something about Gabe had changed.

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  • She counted the food and water cubes she had remaining.

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  • The phantom pointed to the pouch with the food cubes.

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  • She handed the pale woman a food and water cube and popped two of her own.  Standing, she waded into the brush where she'd thrown the knife.  It glinted in the morning light.  Katie swiped it, glad the trees didn't have a taste for metal as well as Immortal sustenance.

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  • Toby hunched his shoulders.  He'd wandered far enough away from camp that he'd hoped to get some food before running from Ully, who was still sleeping.

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  • Katie said, rising.  The ground still rumbled, the trees surrounding both food cubes expanding fast and tearing up the ground in several directions as they did.  She looked around, irritated to find she'd caused a chasm to form between them and the direction they'd been running.

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  • She needed sleep and real food.  Her hand went instinctively to her stomach, and she couldn't help wondering if the food and water cubes were good for the baby.

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  • Toby was wrestling with a bush and didn't respond.  Katie breathed deeply and pushed forward, wanting very much to stop and sleep but suspecting she'd never awaken if she did.  She didn't have enough food cubes to drive off more than one more demon attack.  They'd have to find Rhyn and Gabe fast.

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  • We need to get to safety, and I don't have enough food to blow up the amount of trees it'll take to stop a herd of demons.

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  • Nothing I can't handle.  I have Kiki, Tamer, and Erik on lockdown.  A week without food, and they're happy to help.  Kiki is running most things, until I figure them out.

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  • He began his ritual of locking up and putting out a bowl of canned cat food for Mrs. Lincoln, who came on the run at the sound of the refrigerator door.

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  • If I don't get some food, I'll faint or die or something.

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  • We have to get you a good stiff drink and a stomach full of food.

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  • Dean had a good buzz going and could only imagine the effect of the booze on the five-foot frame of his dinner partner—a frame without food most of the day.

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  • The scales showed seven pounds less, he was eating baskets of fruit and goody-goody health food, plus he'd laid off the booze completely.

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  • She removed the lid from a plastic trash can and scooped out some food for him.

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  • Dumping it in his food bowl, she watched a moment as he wolfed it down.

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  • Finally there had been direction in her life that had nothing to do with money - animals that had nothing to do with food on the table.

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  • Maybe she should bring his food to the horse barn.

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  • Carmen stepped outside with her food and fed it to the cat.

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  • Mom would have been horrified to see her do that to perfectly good food.

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  • The waitress arrived with their food and placed it before them.

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  • Alex thanked her, and when she left, he turned his attention to the food.

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  • She shopped responsibly, but this time she picked up healthy fresh fruit and vegetables – something she previously would have had to replace with canned food.

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  • Besides, food out of a can was... canned food – no cooking skills were required.

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  • By the time he arrived, she had the table set and his plate filled with food.

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  • She focused on her food.

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  • His lips thinned into a straight line as he focused on the food in his plate.

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  • I needed the food.

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  • She was putting the last bowl of food on the table when Alex walked into the kitchen.

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  • His gaze wandered over her face absently and then finally returned to his food.

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  • She was living in a warm dry house with all the food she could eat and no worries.

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  • Alex had given her more than a roof over her head and food.

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  • His attention was focused on the food in his plate.

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  • The smell of burning food broke into her thoughts.

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  • Leaving the food on the table, she decided to take a bath.

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  • She dressed and went to the kitchen to warm up some food for him.

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  • There was little she could do other than put the food up so it wouldn't spoil and wait for him to come home.

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  • The kitchen would smell of good food and her soft neck would be as fragrant as spring flowers.

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

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  • She toyed with her food, gaze going to the closed door behind which her two-year-old daughter slept.

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  • I miss food so much, Damian, she said with a sigh.

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  • He was hungry for something besides food, but he couldn't have her.

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  • At last, he gave up trying to make up for it with food and rose from the table.

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  • You and I are probably the only people who consider cheeseburgers a food group.

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  • Haven't eaten real food in weeks.

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  • Her stomach roared to life, and even the demon paused at her body's reaction to the food.

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  • When she sat back with a belly stretched to its limit, the scent and food disappeared.

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  • Torches blazed, and rich food began to appear on long tables.

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  • Mow it down, plow it under and plant food that had to be tended.

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  • The teens were ready when he reached the food court.

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  • Amongst imports raw materials (wool, cotton and silk, coal, oilseeds, timber, &c.) hold the first place, articles of food (cereals, wine, coffee, &c.) and manufactured goods (especially machinery) ranking next.

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  • The girl probably didn't have a dime, and if she knew Alex, he had probably bought the food she was eating.

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  • I haven't eaten real food in weeks.

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  • The unseen creature placed a plate of food beside her.

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  • As much as she ate, she didn't seem to dent the plate of food.

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  • The belly full of food made her drowsy.

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  • Memon presided over all before him, at times as still as the statues lining the halls and at times barking orders for more wine or shouting at servants who placed food wrong on the tables.

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  • To her, the rifle was a method of defending herself or getting food when there would otherwise be none.

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  • Regardless, she didn't like to shoot with anything but a camera - and they didn't need the food.

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  • Alex, Bill and Jonathan were examining a lawn mower that wouldn't start while Carmen and Katie were preparing the food.

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  • For a moment she thought he was going to say something to Rob, but his attention returned to the food on his plate.

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  • His gaze shifted to a bowl of food.

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  • A dog just ate up food.

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  • The owners said there were wild plum and cherry trees, all kinds of nuts and berries - a regular gold mine of natural food.

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  • The only thing left to purchase was food, and there was bound to be a store near the cabin.

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  • Hamburgers, hot dogs, onion rings, French fries - you know, the usual fast food stuff.

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  • Megan took her supplies to the car while Clara cooked her food.

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  • When Megan reached the counter, Clara had her food ready.

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  • Megan took a table near the window and ate the food while she watched the sleepy town.

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  • She finished her food and threw the paper plate in the trash.

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  • All this food underfoot and what did mankind do?

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  • He managed to catch a few stray rats for food, but they tasted different.

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  • He even tried to eat real food, like his mother and everyone else around him did.

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  • One drop then two fell to the ground, and he almost flinched at the thought of his only real food in a week escaping him.

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  • Even with his belly full, Xander's senses were nearly ensnared by the scent of food.

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  • Because apparently, to humans, explosions were more interesting than the fact they were watching him – a creature that hunted humans – cook their food.

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  • Out of options, she took the cat's food and wine into the bedroom and put them on the floor beside the bed.

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  • She rose and moved the food and wine dishes closer to the edge of the bed then lay across the top.

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  • If the cat got near the food, she should be able to grab it.

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  • Jessi held her breath as it went to the food dish and began eating.

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  • Almost like the cat's eyes, who snatched a mouthful of food and ducked under the bed again.

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  • Jessi whirled to see the cat huddled over its bowl of food.

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  • She went to the fridge and retrieved a lemon, pausing to stare at the food in the massive refrigerator.

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  • She ate a chicken salad in relative peace at the mall's food court.

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  • Ashley asked as they reached the food court.

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  • The scent of human food made his nose wrinkle.

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  • She paused at the edge of the food court and caught sight of Xander and the girls.

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  • Instead, she grabbed a coffee and sat across the food court, within view.

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  • Tell Xander you're going to walk around for about half an hour and you'll meet him back at the food court.

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  • Jessi did her best to compose herself as she returned to the food court.

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  • Xander waited until this bout of anger settled enough for him to deal with the woman who frustrated him then rose, making his way back to the food court.

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  • Jessi drew out the inevitable by taking her time to select her food.

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  • It is covered with numerous large papillae, and forms, like the trunk of the elephant, an admirable organ for the examination and prehension of food.

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  • The females have relatively large tusks, which are essential in obtaining their food.

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  • The most important of these are the greater tolerance by the African animal of sunlight, and the hard nature of its food, which consists chiefly of boughs and roots.

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  • The reproductive individuals have undergone an extraordinary simplification of the organs concerned with the collection and digestion of food.

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  • It is only necessary to bear in mind the great part played by sterilization in the laboratory, and pasteurization on the fermentation industries and in the preservation of food materials.

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  • The seeds and the rhizomes contain an abundance of starch, which renders them serviceable in some places for food.

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  • The newly hatched insect closely resembles the parent, and the wing-rudiments appear externally on the second and third thoracic segments; but before the final moult the nymph remains quiescent, taking no food.

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  • After another moult the insect passes into the passive nymphal or " pupal " stage, during which it takes no food and rests in some safe hiding-place, such as the soil at the base of its food-plant or the hollow of a leaf-stalk.

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  • During summer there may be eight or nine successive generations when conditions are favourable and food abundant.

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  • The food of this species seems to consist of the seeds and buds of many sorts of trees, though the staple may very possibly be those of some kind of pine.

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  • The droppings of stall-fed horses, or of such as have been kept on dry food, should be made use of.

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  • Hares, rabbits, field-mice, waterrats, rats, squirrels, moles, game-birds, pigeons, and small birds, form the chief food of the wild cat.

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  • Its seeds are very large, and are used as food by the natives.

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  • There were civil laws which regulated clothing, food and social festivity.

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  • The food of the adult is almost exclusively animal, - insects, especially large ants, snails, lizards and snakes, but it also eats certain large red berries.

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  • The hilly regions of Limousin, Prigord and the Cvennes are the home of the chestnut, which in some places is still a staple food; walnuts grow on the lower levels of the central plateau and in lower Dauphin and Provence, figs and almonds in Provence, oranges and citrons on the Mediterranean coast, apricots in central France, the olive in Provcnce and the lower valleys of the Rhneand Durancc. Truffles arc found under Silk Cocoons.

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  • Snails are reared in some parts of the country as an article of food, those of Burgundy being specially esteemed.

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  • Water traffic, which is chiefly in heavy merchandise, as coal, building materials, and agriculture and food produce, more than doubled in volume between 1881 and 1905.

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  • Amongst exports manufactured goods (silk, cotton and woollen goods, fancy wares, apparel, &c.) come before raw materials and articles of food (wine and dairy products bought chiefly by England).

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  • The decline both in imports and in exports of articles of food, which is the most noteworthy fact exhibited in the preceding table, was due to the almost prohibitive tax in the Customs Law of 1892, upon agricultural products.

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  • Held between the thumb and fingers of the right hand, they are used as tongs to take up portions of the food, which is brought to table cut up into small and convenient pieces, or as means for sweeping the rice and small particles of food into the mouth from the bowl.

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  • Many rules of etiquette govern the proper conduct of the chopsticks; laying them across the bowl is a sign that the guest wishes to leave the table; they are not used during a time of mourning, when food is eaten with the fingers; and various methods of handling them form a secret code of signalling.

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  • Its general habits and food appear to resemble those of other bandicoots.

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  • The Greeks held out for a considerable time, but had finally to surrender, probably from want of food, to Simon Maccabaeus, who demolished the Acra and cut down the hill upon which it stood so that it might no longer be higher than the Temple, and that there should be no separation between the latter and the city.

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  • Thus for the 7th, 14th, 21 st, 28th and also the 19th days of the intercalary Elul it is prescribed that "the shepherd of many nations is not to eat meat roast with fire nor any food cooked by fire, he is not to change the clothes on his body nor put on gala dress, he may not bring sacrifices nor may the king ride in his chariot, he is not to hold court nor may the priest seek an oracle for him in the sanctuary, no physician may attend the sick room, the day is not favourable for invoking curses, but at night the king may bring his gift into the presence of Marduk and Ishtar.

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  • Australia is inhabited by at least if o different species of marsupials, which is about two-thirds of the known species; these have been arranged in five tribes, according to the food they eat, viz., the grass-eaters (kangaroos), the root-eaters (wombats), the insect-eaters (bandicoots), the flesh-eaters (native cats and rats), and the fruit-eaters (phalangers).

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  • Among the sea fish, the schnapper is of great value as an article of food, and its weight comes up to 50 lb.

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  • Bidwillii, or the bunyabunya, afforded food in its nut-like seeds to the aborigines.

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  • Their food was the meat they killed in the chase, or seeds and roots, grubs or reptiles.

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  • As to food, they are omnivorous.

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  • Stringent rules, too, governed the food of women and the youth of both sexes, and it was only after initiation that boys were allowed to eat of all the game the forest provided.

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  • Cannibalism was almost universal, either in the case of enemies killed in battle or when animal food was scarce.

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  • The failure of the crops was almost universal and large numbers of sheep and cattle perished for want of food.

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  • In 1903 he became chairman of the commission on food supply in time of war, and in 1909 of that on trade relations with Canada and the West Indies, receiving in 1911 the G.C.M.G.

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  • The first dining car in England was run experimentally by the Great Northern railway between London and Leeds in 1879, and now such vehicles form a common feature on express trains, being available for all classes of passengers without extra charge beyond the amount payable for food.

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  • Their object may be (a) to provide a guide to the other world; (b) to provide the dead with servants or a retinue suitable to his rank; (c) to send messengers to keep the dead informed of the things of this world; (d) to strengthen the dead by the blood or life of a living being, in the same way that food is offered to them or blood rituals enjoined on mourners.

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  • This word, he complains, should denote the heavenly food, the reasonable feast alone, and the Lord never used it of mere junketings.

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  • He describes for instance the Sunday games in the village, football, and the struggle for food at great feasts; 1 Script.

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  • He became president of a consumers' food council in Dec. 1917, so that the office might keep in regular touch with the needs of the public. When Lord Rhondda died, in June 1918, he succeeded him to the general satisfaction.

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  • But even he reckoned the books of Daniel and Esther as canonical, and these were dangerous food for men who did not realize the full power of Rome.

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  • But there has been considerable interference (ostensibly on humanitarian grounds) with the Jewish method of slaughtering animals for food (Shehitah) and the method was prohibited by a referendum in 1893.

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  • They are brave and not unenergetic, though the soft climate and the abundance of food discourage industry.

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  • All his energies were now directed to securing food and vessels for its transportation and to directing its distribution in Belgium.

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  • Some idea of the business efficiency of the C.R.B., as it was familiarly called, may be gained from the fact that although almost $1,000,000,000 was expended on food and transportation, only about one-half of one per cent was required for overhead expenses.

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  • Already as chairman of the food section of the Council of National Defense he had begun to marshal all the agencies for economizing, especially on those foods which the Allies needed.

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  • Storehouses of food were established at various centres and a system of food-drafts was devised whereby relatives and friends could send relief where it was needed.

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  • These cocoons, which may often be seen carried between the mandibles of the workers, are the "ants' eggs" prized as food for fish and pheasants.

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  • These workers then take on themselves the labour of the colony, some collecting food, which they transfer to their comrades within the nest whose duty is to tend and feed the larvae.

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  • The foundress-queen is now waited on by the workers, who supply her with food and spare her all cares of work, so that henceforth she may devote her whole energies to egg-laying.

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  • It is thought that the differences are, in part at least, due to differences in the nature of the food supplied to larvae, which are apparently all alike.

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  • Each kind of ant is so addicted to its own particular fungal food that it refuses disdainfully, even when hungry, the produce of an alien nest.

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  • This consideration leads us to one of the most remarkable and fascinating features of 'ant-communities - the presence in the nests of insects and other small arthropods, which are tended and cared for by the ants as their " guests," rendering to the ants in return the sweet food which they desire.

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  • While some of these " guest " insects produce secretions that furnish the ants with food, some seem to be useless inmates of the nest, obtaining food from the ants and giving nothing in return.

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  • Others again play the part of thieves in the ant society; C. Janet observed a small bristle-tail (Lepismima) to lurk beneath the heads of two Lasius workers, while one passed food to the other, in order to steal the drop of nourishment and to make off with it.

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  • On patting their carrier or some passing ant, the mites are supplied with food, no service being rendered by them in return for the ants' care.

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  • The warmth, shelter and abundant food in the nests, due both to the fresh supplies brought in by the ants and to the large amount of waste matter that accumulates, must prove strongly attractive to the various " guests."

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  • The Solenopsis can make its way into the territory of the Formica to steal the larvae which serve it as food, but the Formica is too large to pursue the thief when it returns to its own galleries.

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  • Ants invite one another to work, or ask for food from one another, by means of pats with the feelers; and they respond to the solicitations of their guest-beetles or mites, who ask for food by patting the ants with their feet.

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  • For them the pollen is an attraction as food, or some other part of the flower offers an inducement to them for a like object.

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  • Marie Jeanne, in fact, took great care of the child's person, and there is documentary evidence to prove that he had air and food.

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  • The story runs that food was passed through the bars to the child, who survived in spite of the accumulated filth of his surroundings.

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  • Glycerin is useless as a food and is not in any sense a substitute for cod-liver oil.

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  • A purely pastoral people, they move from pasture to pasture, as food becomes deficient.

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  • Swine and poultry were used for food to a greater extent than oxen, which were bred chiefly for ploughing.

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  • According to early methods of cropping, which were destined to prevail for centuries, wheat, the chief article of food, was sown in one autumn, reaped the next August; the following spring, oats or barley were sown, and the year following the harvest was a period of fallow.

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  • In the absence of artificial grasses and roots, hay was very valuable; it constituted almost the only winter food for live stock, which were consequently in poor condition in spring.

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  • Having arrived at the conclusion that the food of plants consists of minute particles of earth taken up by their rootlets, it followed that the more thoroughly the soil in which they grew was disintegrated, the more abundant would be the " pasture " (as he called it) to which their fibres would have access.

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  • As the distance between his rows appeared much greater than was necessary for the range of the roots of the plants, he begins by showing that these roots extend much farther than is commonly believed, and then proceeds to inquire into the nature of their food.

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  • The Sale of Food and Drugs Act 1899 has special reference in its earlier sections to the trade in dairy produce and margarine.

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  • The non-nitrogenous substance (the fat) in the increase in live weight of an animal is, at any rate in great part, if not entirely, derived from the non-nitrogenous constituents of the food.

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  • Of the nitrogenous compounds in food, on the other hand, only a small proportion of the whole consumed is finally stored up in the increase of the animal - in other words, a very large amount of nitrogen passes through the body beyond that which is finally retained in the increase, and so remains for manure.

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  • Hence it is that the amount of food consumed to produce a given amount of increase in live weight, as well as that required for the sustentation of a given live weight for a given time, should - provided the food be not abnormally deficient in nitrogenous substance - be characteristically dependent on its supplies of digestible and available non-nitrogenous constituents.

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  • It has further been shown that, in the exercise of force by animals, there is a greatly increased expenditure of the non-nitrogenous constituents of food, but little, if any, of the nitrogenous.

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  • As, however, the manure of the animals of the farm is valuable largely in proportion to the nitrogen it contains, there is, so far, an advantage in giving a food somewhat rich in nitrogen, provided it is in other respects a good one, and, weight for weight, not much more costly.

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  • During the whole time the animal is living the feeder has to pay what has been termed the " life tax " - that is, so much of the food has to go to the maintenance of the animal as a living organism, independently of that which may be undergoing conversion into what will subsequently be available in the form of beef or mutton.

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  • The average daily gain in live weight is thus arrived at, and as the animal increases in age this average gradually diminishes, until the daily gain reaches a stage at which it does not afford any profitable return upon the food consumed.

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  • Their food consists mainly of the sap obtained from the leaves and blossom of plants, but some also live on the roots of plants (Phylloxera vastatrix and Schizoneura lanigera).

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  • We understand by economics the science which investigates the manner in which nations or other larger or smaller communities, and their individual members, obtain food, clothing, shelter and whatever else is considered desirable or necessary for the maintenance and improvement of the conditions of life.

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  • Weapons, food, water, unguents and various trinkets were laid with the corpse at all periods.

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  • The food passing into the crop is there acted on by the saliva and also by an acid gastric juice which passes forwards from the stomach through the proventriculus.

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  • These differences in larval form depend in part on the surroundings among which the larva finds itself after hatching; the active, armoured grub has to seek food for itself and to fight its own battles, while the soft, defenceless maggot is provided with abundant nourishment.

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  • These later stages, comprising the greater part of the larval history, are adapted for an inquiline or a parasitic life, where shelter is assured and food abundant, while the short-lived, active condition enables the newly-hatched insect to make its way to the spot favourable for its future development, clinging, for example, in the case of an oil-beetle's larva, to the hairs of a bee as she flies towards her nest.

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  • The difference between the nymph or false pupa and the true pupa is that in the latter a whole stage is devoted to the perfecting of the wings and body-wall after the wings have become external organs; the stage is one in which no food is or can be taken, however prolonged may be its existence.

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  • It may bite and devour solid food, while the imago sucks liquids.

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  • Young animals always unlike parents, the wing-rudiments developing beneath the larval cuticle and only appearing in a penultimate pupal instar, which takes no food and is usually passive.

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  • The specialization of form in the constricted abdomen and in the suctorial " tongue " that characterizes the higher families of the order is correlated with the habit of careful egg-laying and provision of food for the young.

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  • Blanchard published some Recherches sur les caracteres osteo- logiques des oiseaux appliquees a la classification naturelle de ces animaux, strongly urging the superiority of such characters over those drawn from the bill or feet, which, he remarks, though they may have sometimes given correct notions, have mostly led to mistakes, and, if observations of habits and food have sometimes afforded happy results, they have often been deceptive; so that, should more be wanted than to draw up a mere inventory of creation or trace the distinctive outline of each species, zoology without anatomy would remain a barren study.

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  • The mackerel most esteemed as food is the common species, and individuals from 10 to 12 in.

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  • Except in the extreme north and south, and on the tops of the highest mountains, where there is no insect life as food supply, spiders are found all over the world, even in isolated oceanic islands.

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  • And when we turn to the other line along which the web-building instinct has been developed we find that the primary guiding influence has been that second great vital necessity, namely the necessity of getting food.

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  • The meal, in fact, is so rich in protein that it is best utilized as a food for animals when mixed with some coarse fodder, thus furnishing a more evenly-balanced ration.

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  • He opposed the suggested Federal control of food and fuel.

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  • The rivers are well stocked with fish, especially with salmon, which forms a common article of food.

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  • The food must be digested, absorbed and excreted with great rapidity.

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  • Behind their villages the rice-fields usually spread, and rice, which is the staple food of the people, is the principal article of agriculture among them.

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  • For the first requisites of a primitive settlement - food supply and defence - it afforded every advantage.

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  • More than one-fourth of the value of its manufactures is in Quaker Oats and other food preparations; among those of less importance are lumber and planing-mill products, foundry and machineshop products, furniture, patent medicines, pumps, carriages and waggons, packed meats and agricultural implements.

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  • Besides the use of the straw when cut up and mixed with other food for fodder, the oat grain constitutes an important food for both man and beast.

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  • Oatmeal is made from the kiln-dried grain from which the husks have been removed; and the form of the food is the well-known "porridge."

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  • The passing of the Food and Drug Acts (1875-1899) in England, and the existence of similar adulteration acts in other countries, have occasioned great progress in the analysis of foods, drugs, &c. For further information on this branch of analytical chemistry, see Adulteration.

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  • Food is imbibed through the skin from the digestive juices of the host in which the Acanthocephala live.

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  • The use of salicylic acid as a food preservative, was, however, condemned in the findings of the commission appointed by the government of the United States of America, in 1904.

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  • Its food appears to be cuttlefishes, small fishes and crustaceans.

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  • During the absence from home of his owner the wolf was sent to a menagerie, but pined for his master and would scarcely take any food for a considerable time.

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  • It is not improbable that all dogs sprang from one common source, but climate, food and cross-breeding caused variations of form which suggested particular uses, and these being either designedly or accidentally perpetuated, the various breeds of dogs arose, and became numerous in proportion to the progress of civilization.

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  • Having been deprived of his sight by the gods for his ill-treatment of his sons by his first wife (or for having revealed the future to mortals), he was condemned to be tormented by two Harpies, who carried off whatever food was placed before him.

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  • Accordingly, when the Harpies appeared as usual to carry off the food from Phineus's table, they were driven off and pursued by Calais and Zetes, the sons of Boreas, as far as the Strophades islands in the Aegean.

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  • Jowaree is displacing rice as the staple food of the Somali.

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  • In the rivers and lakes pike, pickerel, white fish and sturgeon supply food for the natives, and the brook trout is found in the small mountain streams. The turtle and frog also appear.

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  • It is in proportion as a sedentary life prevails, and agricultural exploitation is practised on a larger scale, whilst warlike habits continue to exist, that the labour of slaves is increasingly introduced to provide food for the master, and at the same time save him from irksome toil.

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  • Under him were the several groups employed in the different branches of the exploitation and the care of the cattle and flocks, as well as those who kept or prepared the food, clothing and tools of the whole staff and those who attended on the master in the various species of rural sports.

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  • The master was, in return, to supply them with food and clothing.

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  • He provided work for the deserving poor, supplied them with clothes and food in seasons of special distress.

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  • Its pith was also a common article of food, and was eaten both cooked and in its natural state.

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  • The instincts of nest-building, incubation and the rearing of young, though they occur later in life than those concerned in locomotion and the obtaining of food, are none the less founded on a hereditary basis, and in some respects are less rather than more liable to modification by the experience gained by the carrying out of hereditarily definite modes of procedure.

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  • Spiders, caterpillars and grasshoppers are, he said, stung in their chief nerve-centres, in consequence of which the victims are not killed outright, but rendered motionless and continue to live in this paralysed condition for several weeks, being thus available as food for the larvae when these are hatched.

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  • In former times it was a common article of food in England and France, but is now rarely if ever eaten, being valuable only for the oil obtained from its blubber.

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  • A state sugar experiment station is maintained at Audubon Park in New Orleans, its work embracing the development of seedlings, the improvement of cane varieties, the study of fungus diseases of the cane, the improvement of mill methods and the reconciliation of such methods (for example, the use of sulphur as a bleaching and clarifying agent) with the requirements of " pure food " laws.

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  • Among the most important are the robalo (Labrax), an exquisite food fish, the tunny, eel, Spanish sardine and mangua.

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  • The American people had sent food to the reconcentrados; President McKinley, while opposing recognition of the rebels, affirmed the possibility of intervention; Spain resented this attitude; and finally, in February 1898, the United States battleship " Maine " was blown up - by whom will probably never be known - in the harbour of Havana.

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  • The imports consist principally of food stuffs, building materials, drinks, sugar, machinery, glass, fats, clothes, wooden and stone wares, and various manufactured goods.

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  • At the entrance to the Euxine, at Salmydessus on the coast of Thrace, they met Phineus, the blind and aged king whose food was being constantly polluted by the Harpies.

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  • By constructing an entrenched camp at Ulm and concentrating all the available food within it, he expected to compel Napoleon to invest and besiege him, and he anticipated that in the devastated country his adversary would be compelled to separate and thus fall an easy prey to the Russians.

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  • Actually the French at this moment were suffering the most terrible distress - up to the Danube they had still found sufficient food for existence, but south of it, in the track of the Austrians, they found nothing.

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  • The road now lay completely open, but the Austrian columns had so opened out owing to the state of the roads that the leading troops could not pursue their advantage - Dupont rallied and the Austrians had actually to fall back towards Ulm to procure food.

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  • Urgent messages were sent off to the Commissary von Goethe (the poet), at Weimar for permission to requisition food and firewood.

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  • The moral effect, he promised himself, would be prodigious, and there was neither room nor food for these 100,000 elsewhere.

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  • On the 4th of October he again drew up a review of the situation, in which he apparently contemplated giving up his communications with France and wintering in and around Dresden, though at the same time he is aware of the distress amongst his men for want of food.

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  • If, however, he was weak in numbers, he was now again operating in a friendly country, able to find food almost everywhere and practically indifferent as to his communications.

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  • The eider-duck, guillemot and other sea-birds are in some parts valuable for food in winter, and so is the ptarmigan.

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  • Callias And Hipponicus The exports from Callao are guano, sugar, cotton, wool, hides, silver, copper, gold and forest products, and the imports include timber and other building materials, cotton and other textiles, general merchandise for personal, household and industrial uses, railway material, coal, kerosene, wheat, flour and other food stuffs.

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  • The appendix de Benedictionibus to the Rituale Romanum contains formulae, often of much simple beauty, for blessing all manner of persons and things, from the congregation as a whole and sick men and women, to railways, ships, blast-furnaces, lime-kilns, articles of food, medicine and medical bandages and all manner of domestic animals.

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  • Typical plants are holophytic, that is, they obtain their food substances from purely mineral sources.

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  • Since there is less of the indispensable food material in the warmer seas there is, therefore, less phyto-plankton.

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  • The third body region or trunk may attain a great length, one or two feet, or even more, and is also muscular, but the truncal muscles are of subordinate importance in locomotion, serving principally to promote the peristaltic contractions of the body by which the food is carried through the gut.

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  • His army was in serious distress; he was in want of food and supplies; most of his horses were dead, and his men were deserting.

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  • The French, on the other hand, had great difficulty in establishing any such reserves of food, owing to their practice of depending for sustenance entirely upon the country in which they were quartered.

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  • Before the days of the "higher criticism" and the rise of the modern scientific views as to the origin of species, there was much discussion among the learned, and many ingenious and curious theories were advanced, as to the number of the animals and the space necessary for their reception, with elaborate calculations as to the subdivisions of the ark and the quantities of food, &c., required to be stored.

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  • Among the chief industries are those for the production of articles of food and drink.

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