332, footnote, for the French authorities.
The publisher had inserted in the sixth volume a protest against a certain footnote, in which Comte had used some hard words about Arago.
In the city of Florence [Footnote: Flor'ence.] little Giotto saw some of the finest pictures in the world.
178); they were the Hellenion, common to all the colonizing cities, and those dedicated 1 See footnote to Cleisthenes (I), ad fin.
He lives in Corinth, [Footnote: Cor'inth.] and his name is Periander. [Footnote: Per i an'der.] Carry the precious gift to him.
"My name is Giotto," [Footnote: Giotto (_pro_. jot'to).] he answered.
p. 134, footnote I; Nowack, Heb.
Herein the systematic place of the species, as akin to the 1 Cuvier in the second edition of his Regne Animal only referred to it in a footnote (i.
"Bondone." [Footnote: BON do'na.]
p. 12, footnote 1).
(fn4) (Additional footnote from the editor of the online version) Please note this is Frederick of Saxony (1474-1510), not Frederick III, Elector of Saxony (1463-1525).
175 and footnote 1.
The stranger's name was Cimabue.[Footnote: Cimabue (_pro_. she ma boo'a).] He was the most famous painter of the time.
As Dukes remarks in his footnote, " Communist society here seems bourgeois or even feudal.
A footnote (1743) explained away the allusion by making it apply to Richard Brome, the disciple of Ben Jonson.
(footnote) Or "The Hammer."
For this reason they had bought some powder and stored it at Concord,[Footnote: Concord (_pro_. kong'krd).] nearly twenty miles away.
It was given about the end of the 18th century as based on some experiments, but with a footnote stating that little reliance could be placed on it.
In A Footnote to History R.
He took up the cause of the deposed king Mataafa with extreme ardour, and he wrote a book, A Footnote to History: Eight Years of Trouble in Samoa (1892), in the endeavour to win over British sympathy to his native friends.
Coriolanus made his way to the city of Antium, [Footnote: Antium (_pro._ an'shi um).] which was not far from Rome.
See Robert Louis Stevenson, A Footnote to History (London, 1892), and Vailima Letters (London, 1895); G.
But this is merely a footnote, an asterisk in the record book of humanity.
p. II 1, footnote.
The reference was cited in footnote 46.
diminished in proportion as they were nearer the eye which saw them [Footnote 22.
Footnotes and endnotes Don't place footnote or endnote option codes in the subdocuments.
Other activities such as the conduct of anthropological fieldwork are relegated, on this account, to an insignificant footnote.
footnote on page 22.
The Olympic amateur ideal is now a mere footnote in the history of the game.
But the strange odyssey of the royalties had one last, curious footnote.
see footnote 32 in " The March 16 Chemical Attack on Halabja " within " Genocide in Iraq.
Now let me add a footnote that you might think about.
footnote attached to its use.
Should such legislation contain a footnote referring to the case?
footnote reference no.
footnote text will appear saying ' Data cell blank in original dataset ' .
footnote number out by hand, followed by the note itself.
footnote in the history of the game.
glorifye way, a little theological footnote, Jesus is now glorified, don't miss that.
But Pick deserves at least a footnote in the history of modern irrationalism.
Footnotes The ms macros provide a flexible footnote system.
norms of citation behavior: prolegomena to the footnote.
heading, subhead, footnote apply to the set of pies as a whole.
A bizarre footnote to this film interestingly is that seemingly the film has been passed uncut with a 15 rating!
Footnote 1: The more notable chemists of this period were Turquet de Mayerne (1573-1665), a physician of Paris, who rejected the Galenian doctrines and accepted the exaggeratons of Paracelsus; Andreas Libavius (d.
as derived not from the paenula but from the lacerna or birrus (see Cope, footnote).
The field-strength at any point is also called the magnetic force at that point; it is denoted by H, or, when it is desired to draw attention to the fact that it is a vector quantity, by the block letter H, or the German character, C. Magnetic force is sometimes, and perhaps more suitably, termed magnetic intensity; it corresponds to the intensity of gravity g in the theory of heavy bodies (see Maxwell, Electricity and Magnetism, § 12 and § 68, footnote).
If he adopted ideas then in the air, whether of Anabaptist or other origin (see p. 706, footnote 1), he did so as seeing them in Scripture.
Bible, extra vol., p. 652 footnote), and Cheyne (Ency.
in his Histoire des Mathematiques (pp. 448-449), gives the following footnote, communicated to him by Lalande: "Ce fut Chestermonhall" (an obvious misprint for Chester Moor Hall) "qui, vers 1750, eut l'idee des lunettes achromatiques.
One day John Randolph, of Roanoke, [Footnote: Ro'a noke.] set out on horseback to ride to a town that was many miles from his home.
This could be done perhaps by a suitable footnote reference against the Charter or other recital in the preamble.
Heading, subhead, footnote apply to the set of pies as a whole.
Footnote numbers in text should use superscript figures placed after the relevant punctuation mark.
A bizarre footnote to this film interestingly is that seemingly the film has been passed uncut with a 15 rating !
Authors will occasionally mark things with an asterisk, showing that there is a footnote or explanation for them.
There was a break of about 50 years when the two step dance was nothing more than a footnote in the dance history books, or a way to describe a certain kind of choreography.
Footnote has a free basic membership where you can view military, land and other records.
Footnote charges a subscription fee for accessing some of its records, but the census index can be used for free.
However, the index can be a bit difficult to use.You may also sign up for a free trial of Footnote.
NARA has computers for visitors to access the NARA subscriptions to Ancestry.com, Heritage Quest, and Footnote for free.
One day a poet whose name was Thalibi [Footnote: Thal i'bi.] came to the caliph and recited a long poem.
One day the caliph, Haroun-al-Raschid, [Footnote: Haroun-al-Raschid (_pro._ ha roon' al rash'id).] made a great feast.
All the noblest men of Persia [Footnote: Per'sia.] and Arabia [Footnote: A ra'bi a.] were there.
Some of them camped in Charlestown, [Footnote: Charles'town.] a village near Boston.
Dogmatic Theology, and the footnote above.
Bible, p. 108 footnote) rightly rejects.
The king afterwards dedicated his car to the god, and another I For this name see footnote to Shapur.
416 footnote), " C'est Louis XVI.
"Juan Fernandez," [Footnote: Juan Fernandez (pro. joo'an fer nan'dsz).] said the captain.
One morning, long ago, a merchant of Miletus [Footnote: Mile'tus.] was walking along the seashore.
(fn1) (Additional footnote from the editor of the online version) Please note this is John XXIII, pope, or rather anti-pope from 1410 to 1415, not Pope John XXIII (1958-1963).
The word usage examples above have been gathered from various sources to reflect current and historial usage. They do not represent the opinions of YourDictionary.com.