For-the-sake-of sentence example

for-the-sake-of
  • I need your help for the sake of humanity.

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  • Just for the sake of conversation, what kind of man would appeal to you?

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  • The mind is not for the sake of knowledge, but knowledge for the sake of the mind.

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  • He'd almost died many times, and in many cases, for the sake of his brothers.

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  • We don't know, but for the sake of discussion, let's say it's the night the money turned up missing.

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  • It is hunted chiefly for the sake of the ivory of its immense tusks, of which it yields the principal source of supply to the European market, and the desire to obtain which is rapidly leading to the extermination of the species.

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  • This hypothesis is introduced for the sake of simplicity, but is known to be unjustifiable in fact.

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  • The American species is also greatly diminished in numbers from incessant pursuit for the sake of its valuable fur.

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  • The other three methods he devised for the sake of those who would prefer to work with natural numbers; and he mentions that the promptuary was his latest invention.

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  • During the summer it is a place of considerable resort for the sake of its waters - saline, chalybeate and sulphur - and it possesses the usual accessories of pump-rooms, baths and a recreation ground.

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  • It was the chief town of the Samnites, who took refuge here after their defeat by the Romans in 314 B.C. It appears not to have fallen into the hands of the latter until Pyrrhus's absence in Sicily, but served them as a base of operations in the last campaign against him in 275 B.C. A Latin colony was planted there in 268 B.C., and it was then that the name was changed for the sake of the omen, and probably then that the Via Appia was extended from Capua to Beneventum.

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  • These tongues are magnetized by the inducing action of a strong horse-shoe permanent magnet, S N, which is made in a curved shape for the sake of compactness.

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  • In all the upland valleys of the Abruzzi snow begins to fall early in November, and heavy storms occur often as late as May; whole communities are shut out for months from any intercourse with their neighbours, and some villages are so long buried in snow that regular passages are made between the different houses for the sake of communication among the inhabitants.

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  • Paley includes that too; virtue is " doing good to mankind," in obedience to God, for the sake of heaven.

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  • We must conceive nature as overruled by God not so much Later for the sake of man's happiness as for the sake of his form; moral development.

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  • He went to Egypt and Syria, and for the sake of visiting the holy cities became a Mahommedan.

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  • For a long time he had pondered over the confusion in which Spain was, which he attributed to the intimate relations allowed between Christians and infidels for the sake of commerce.

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  • It is much visited for the sake of its mild climate, the grand cliffs, moors and hills of the neighbourhood, and the beach, admirably suited for bathing.

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  • His defeat left the resources of his kingdom exhausted and its extent diminished; and so the Jews became important to his successors for the sake of their wealth and their position on the frontier.

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  • The evil was wrought, not by the regular armies of the cross who were inspired by noble ideals, but by the undisciplined mobs which, for the sake of plunder, associated themselves with the genuine enthusiasts.

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  • Siegfried's whole character and career is, indeed, annihilated in the clumsy progress towards this consummation; but Shakespeare might have condoned worse plots for the sake of so noble a result; and indeed Wagner's awkwardness arises mainly from fear of committing oversights.

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  • Every decision made by three of these "deputations" - and in each of them the lower clergy formed the majority - was ratified for the sake of form in general congregation, and if necessary led to decrees promulgated in session.

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  • This he modifies by explaining that self-interest is based on the relationships of life; a man needs money for the sake of his children, his friends and the state whose general prosperity depends on the wealth of its citizens.

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  • Tobacco and vegetables are also produced in some quantity, and maize is grown largely for the sake of the husk, which is used for native cheroot-wrappers, under the name of yawpet.

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  • It is thought better here, for the sake of clearness, to reserve observations on revenues specially assigned to the international administration of the Ottoman Public Debt, and on the expenditure of that administration, and to deal with that subject separately, while, however, including the total figures of both in the general figures in order to reproduce exactly the totals shown in the budget of the empire.

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  • While determining its atomic weight, he thought it desirable, for the sake of accuracy, to weigh it in a vacuum, and even in these circumstances he found that the balance behaved in an anomalous manner, the metal appearing to be heavier when cold than when hot.

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  • In Nevada and Colorado the ore is worked chiefly for the sake of the silver.

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  • To get drunk for the sake of the drink was the mark of a beast; but wine was a powerful stimulant to the brain, and to fuddle oneself in order to think great thoughts was worthy of a sage.

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  • The sample under test is prepared in the form of a ring A, upon which are wound the induction and the magnetizing coils; the latter should be wound evenly over the whole ring, though for the sake of clearness only part of the winding is indicated in the diagram.

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  • He aspired to the role of a politician, and has left a memorable example of genius degraded to servility for the sake of a riband and a title.

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  • This necessitated their constantly moving in search of fresh pasture, spending the spring and autumn upon the open steppe, the winter and summer by the rivers for the sake of moisture and shelter.

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  • He abandoned the attack on Rhodes at the first check, made concessions, for the sake of peace, to Venice and reduced the tribute due from Ragusa.

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  • When, however, he returned to the West Indies he was for a time in independent command owing to Rodney's absence !in England for the sake of his health.

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  • The movement of reform started, of necessity, with scholars rather than practising physicians - more precisely with a group of learned men, whom we may be permitted, for the sake of a name, to call the medical humanists, equally enthusiastic in the cause of letters and of medicine.

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  • Its habits much resemble those of the rest of the group to which it belongs; and, like the leopard, when it happens to come within reach of an abundant and easy prey, as the sheep or calves of an outlying farming station, it kills far more than it can eat, either for the sake of the blood only or to gratify its propensity for destruction.

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  • The hlaford and his hiredmen are an institution not only of private patronage, but also of police supervision for the sake of laying hands on malefactors and suspected persons.

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  • At the present day the tree is largely cultivated in most temperate countries for the sake of its timber or for its edible nuts.

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  • After the military defeat of France by Germany in 1870, he formed the idea of acquiring a great colonial empire, not to colonize it, but for the sake of economic exploitation.

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  • The phrase, "devil's advocate," has by an easy transference come to be used of any one who puts himself up, or is put up, for the sake of promoting debate, to argue a case in which he does not necessarily believe.

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  • Both are highly valued for the sake of the shell, which has always been a favorite material for ladies combs and hairpins.

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  • The intolerable meanness advocated for the sake of the paltriest gains, the entire ignoring of any pursuit in life except money-getting, and the representation of the whole duty of man as consisting first in the attainment of a competent fortune, and next, when that fortune has been attained, in spending not more than half of it, are certainly repulsive enough.

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  • The latter invited him to accompany him to Switzerland and Italy, a proposal which he eagerly accepted (1794) for the sake of the opportunity of furthering his studies in the fine arts.

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  • The most celebrated were Jacques (James), Jean (John) and Daniel, the first, second and fourth as dealt with below; but, for the sake of perspicuity they may be considered as nearly as possible in the order of family succession.

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  • Thus, wasps catch flies; worker ants make raids and carry off weak insects of many kinds; bees gather nectar from flowers and transform it into honey within their stomachs - largely for the sake of feeding the larvae in the nest.

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  • Mineral, vegetable and animal substances, by means of tools and apparatus of stone, wood and bone - tools for cutting, or edged tools; tools for abrading and smoothing the surfaces of substances, like planes, rasps and sandpaper; tools for striking, that is, pounding for the sake of pounding, or for crushing and fracturing violently; perforating tools; devices for grasping and holding firmly.

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  • In some cases the operation of filtration is performed for the sake of removing impurities from the filtrate or liquid filtered, as in the purification of water for drinking purposes; in others the aim is to recover and collect the solid matter, as when the chemist filters off a precipitate from the liquid in which it is suspended.

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  • In subsequent diagrams the two reaction lines will, for the sake of clearness, be drawn as if slightly inclined to the vertical.

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  • Milton, in his Tractate on Education (1644), advances further on Bacon's lines, protesting against the length of time spent on instruction in language, denouncing merely verbal knowledge, and recommending the study of a large number of classical authors for the sake of their subject appointed to consider the studies and examinations of the university, their report of November 1904 on the Previous Examination was fully discussed, and the speeches published in the Reporter for December 17, 1904.

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  • A modern education is also the aim of the general introduction to the nova methodus of Leibnitz, where the study of Greek is recommended solely for the sake of the Greek Testament (1666).

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  • He was thus led both to clear up for himself and to state for the sake of others his whole conception of soteriology - his answer to the question how was man to be set right before God.

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  • But till this was realized Isaiah was right in teaching that the law of continuity demanded that the nation within which Yahweh had made Himself known to His spiritual prophets must be maintained as a nation for the sake of the glory of God and the preservation of the "remnant."

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  • They in turn are much hunted for the sake of their delicate flesh.

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  • The kat was regularly divided into 10; but another division, for the sake of interrelation with another system, was in 1/3 and 1/4, scarcely found except in the eastern Delta, where it is common (29); and it is known from a papyrus (38) to be a Syrian weight.

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  • A new world was discovered, for the sake of which everything else was abandoned; to make sure of that world insight and intelligence were freely sacrificed; and, in the light that streamed from beyond, the absurdities of the present became wisdom, and its wisdom became foolishness.

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  • It should be mentioned that in most tables of trigonometrical functions, the number io is added to all the logarithms in the table in order to avoid the use of negative characteristics, so that the characteristic 9 denotes in reality 1, 8 denotes a, io denotes o, &c. Logarithms thus increased are frequently referred to for the sake of distinction as tabular logarithms, so that the tabular logarithm =the true logarithm -IIo.

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  • He endeavoured to explain away certain of the contradictions which are found in Kant's system by saying that much of the language is used in a popular sense for the sake of intelligibility, e.g.

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  • Those Who Read Haliburton'S Books Only For The Sake Of The Humour Will Miss Much Of Their Value.

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  • Papineau, The Most Insistent Demagogue Of 1837, Must Certainly Be Named Among The Founders, For The Sake Of Speeches Which Came Before Written Works Both In Point Of Time And Popular Esteem.

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  • The forests are extensive and fine, and are now superintended by government officials, called 8avod, XaKEs, in spite or with the connivance of whom the timber is being rapidly destroyed - partly from the merciless way in which it is cut by the proprietors, partly from its being burnt by the shepherds, for the sake of the rich grass that springs up after such conflagrations, and partly owing to the goats, whose bite kills all the young growths.

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  • Gentlemanliness it regards as perfect virtue, containing all particular virtues, and all goods for the sake of the honourable.

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  • Hence, the citizen of the best state is he who has the power and the purpose to be governed and govern for the sake of the life according to virtue.

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  • In the present article, for the sake of convenience, all the insects which have been regarded by Linnaeus and others as "Neuroptera " are included, but they are distributed into the orders agreed upon by the majority of modern observers, and short characters of these orders and their principal families are given.

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  • These parcels, he said, "contained quicklime, for the purpose of absorbing any moisture and keeping the boxes quite dry, the lime being packed in paper for the sake of cleanliness.

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  • It resembles the sperm-whale in possessing a large store of oil in the upper part of the head, which yields spermaceti when refined; on this account, and also for the sake of the blubber, which supplies an oil almost indistinguishable from sperm-oil, this whale became the object of a regular chase in the latter half of the 19th century.

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  • In 1751 his eldest son died, and in 1752 he removed with his family to Oxford for the sake of his son George, who was studying there.

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  • In the Hasmonaean sovereignty these ideas took a political form, and the result was the secularization of the kingdom of God for the sake of a harsh and rapacious aristocracy.

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  • The lines of the trunk series are double but for the sake of shortness the least refrangible component is here omitted.

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  • It was, however, the disreputable Lefort who, for the sake of his own interests, diverted the young tsar from mere pleasure to serious enterprises, by persuading him first to undertake the Azov expedition, and then to go abroad to complete his education.

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  • But for the sake of the independence of the Russian nation he resisted the temptation of taking this inviting but perilous short-cut to greatness.

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  • Some years ago, when for instance the Ohio and Indiana elections were held a few weeks before the general election, each party strained every nerve to carry them, for the sake of prestige and the influence on other states.

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  • Aristotle thought that God is only prime mover, and that too only as the good for the sake of which Nature moves; so that God moves as motive.

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  • In the western half of the empire Arianism found no foothold, and even the despotic will of Constantius, sole emperor after 351, succeeded only for the moment in subduing the bishops exiled for the sake of their belief.

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  • The ruins suffered greatly from vandalism during the early period of French rule, many portable objects being removed to museums in Paris or Algiers, and most of the monuments destroyed for the sake of their stone.

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  • In one experiment, specially undertaken for the sake of measurement, the total air employed was 9250 c.c., and the oxygen consumed, manipulated with the aid of partially deaerated water, amounted to 10,820 c.c. The oxygen contained in the air would be 1942 c.c.; so that the quantities of atmospheric nitrogen and of total oxygen which enter into combination would be 7308 c.c. and 12,762 c.c. respectively.

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  • Grotius read the classics as a humanist, for the sake of their contents, not as a professional scholar.

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  • When at the beginning of 1823, as a result of the congress of Verona, the French invaded Spain,' "invoking the God of St Louis, for the sake of preserving the throne of Spain to a descendant of Henry IV., and of reconciling that fine kingdom with Europe," and in May the revolutionary party carried Ferdinand to Cadiz, he continued to make promises of amendment till he was free.

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  • Naming the new metal in anticipation of its actual birth, he called it alumium; but for the sake of analogy he was soon persuaded to change the word to aluminum, in which form, alternately with aluminium, it occurs in chemical literature for some thirty years.

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  • But for the sake of practical convenience it has long been usual to select certain of the best marked of these passes to serve as limits within the range, whether to distinguish several great divisions from each other, or to further break up each of these great divisions into smaller groups.

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  • Each sort of fruit should be planted by itself, for the sake of orderly arrangement, and in order to facilitate protection when necessary by a covering of nets.

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  • Under the close oligarchical rule of the patrician families, who filled all offices in the town councils, the States of Holland, in which the influence of Amsterdam was dominant, and which in their turn exercised predominance in the States-General, became more and more an assembly of " shopkeepers " whose policy was to maintain peace for the sake of the commerce on which they thrived.

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  • Vocalic harmony is the internal bringing together of vowels of the same class for the sake of greater euphony, while vocalic dissimilation is the deliberate insertion of another class of vowels, in order to prevent the disagreeable monotony arising from too prolonged a vowel harmony.

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  • With the exception of occasional changes of residence in England, generally for the sake of his wife's health, one or two short holiday trips abroad, a tour in the West Indies, and another in America to visit his eldest son settled there as an engineer, his life was spent in the peaceful, if active, occupations of a clergyman who did his duty earnestly, and of a vigorous and prolific writer.

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  • In 1842 he removed to Paris for the sake of its wider clinical opportunities, and there he worked until his death over thirty years later.

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  • Taking up his abode in Fetter Lane, London, on his return, and continuing to reside there for the sake of intellectual society, even after renewing his old ties with the earl of Devonshire, who lived in the country till the Restoration,4 he worked so steadily as to be printing the De corpore in the year 1654.

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  • Since both held the same views regarding the slavery of marriage, and since they only married at all for the sake of possible offspring, the marriage was concealed for some time, and the happiness of the avowed married life was very brief; his wife's death on the 10th of September left Godwin prostrated by affliction, and with a charge for which he was wholly unfit - his infant daughter Mary, and her stepsister, Fanny Imlay, who from that time bore the name of Godwin.

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  • In placing the account of the origin and development of the Habsburg monarchy under this heading, it is merely for the sake of convenience.

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  • This arrangement, which for the sake of brevity will henceforth be referred to as the Szell-Kdrber Compact, was destined to play an important part in the history of the next few years, though it was never fully ratified by either parliament and was ultimately discarded.

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  • It sported with a seductive Syrian type of face, especially under Amenophis (Amenhotep) III.; but we find the anatomy giving way to mere smoothness of surface, for the sake of contrast with the masses of detail.

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  • Of Christianity he always spoke in the mocking tone of the "enlightened" philosophers, regarding it as the invention of priests; but it is noteworthy that after the Seven Years' War, the trials of which steadied his character, he sought to strengthen the church for the sake of its elevating moral influence.

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  • The Stassfurt deposits are of special importance for the sake of the associated salts of potassium and magnesium, such as carnallite and kainite.

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  • He took a leading part in safeguarding the results of the Reformation and was indefatigable in his endeavours to unite the different sections of Protestantism for the sake of effective resistance against the Catholic reaction.

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  • He died on the 14th of July 1904 at Clarens, near Vevey, on the shores of the Lake of Geneva, whither he had gone for the sake of his health.

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  • In 1484 he was in Paris, whether merely for the sake of learning or because he had rendered himself obnoxious to Richard III.

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  • Onias, fearful of the consequences, offered a sacrifice for his restoration, and the two youths appeared to him with the message that he was restored for the sake of Onias.

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  • Zeus was for him the supreme god of the Greek pantheon, and the syncretism, which he suggested for the sake of uniformity in his empire, assuredly involved no indignity to the only God of the Jews.

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  • In modern times brass has been much used, chiefly for the sake of its cheapness as compared with bronze.

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  • In this mountain district the natives spend the winter in vaults beneath the houses, and, for the sake of warmth, the tenements are built very close.

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  • Secondly, for the sake of novelty they extended their range, including scientific and technical subjects, but handling them, and teaching their pupils to handle them, in a popular way.

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  • There must be a certain loss of light from two, additional reflections; but that could be tolerated for the sake of other advantages, provided that the mirrors could be made sufficiently perfect \ optical planes.

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  • In a state of captivity the civet is never completely tamed, and only kept for the sake of its perfume, which is obtained in largest quantity from the male, especially when in good condition and subjected to irritation, being scraped from the pouch with a small spoon usually twice a week.

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  • The plant is grown almost exclusively for the sake of its fruit, which both in size and shape resembles a moderate-sized plum; at first the fruits are green, but as they ripen they become of a reddish-brown colour on the outside and yellow within.

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  • The filbert, 2 among the numerous varieties of Corylus Avellana, is extensively cultivated, especially in Kent, for the sake of its nuts, which are readily distinguished from cob-nuts by their ample involucre and greater length.

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  • Metternich protested against a course which would result, in his opinion, either in a war or a revolution in France; King Leopold enlarged on the wickedness and absurdity of risking a European war for the sake of putting an end to the power of an old man who could have but few years to live; Queen Victoria urged her ministers to come to terms with France and relieve the embarrassments of the "dear King"; and Lord Melbourne, with the majority of the cabinet, was in favour of compromise.

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  • One of these is the so-called governmental theory, wherein the death of Christ is set forth as for the sake of good government, so that the forgiveness of sins shall not be thought a sign of laxity.

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  • The universe falls into these orders, the second for the sake of the first, as The completed nature is of and for God.

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  • Hence man should deny the world for the sake of the other world, and the title " religious " belongs distinctly to the monastic and priestly life.

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  • This centrifugal tendency is most marked in the cases of the more important states, Athens, Sparta, Argos, Corinth, but Greek history is full of examples of small states deliberately sacrificing what must have been obvious commercial advantage for the sake of a precarious autonomy.

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  • Incidents of the poem or the play are illustrated or alluded to as may be convenient, and the exigencies of musical form are not unfrequently disregarded for the sake of special effects.

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  • He won his cause; but in the eyes of all posterity he justified the reproaches of his contemporaries, who describe him as a cruel, venal, grasping seeker after power, eager to support a despotism for the sake of honours, offices and emoluments secured for himself by a bargain with the oppressors of his country.

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  • The stories of his mock marriage with Sporus, his execution of wealthy Greeks for the sake of their money, and his wholesale plundering of the temples were evidently part of the accepted tradition about him in the time of Suetonius, and are at least credible.

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  • In the late autumn of the latter year, Keble left Hursley for the sake of his wife's health, and sought the milder climate of Bournemouth.

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  • Although in 1849 he again vainly proposed emancipation in Kentucky, he was unanimously elected to the United States Senate, where in 1850 he temporarily pacified both sections of the country by successfully offering, for the sake of the "peace, concord and harmony of these states," a measure or series of measures that became known as the "Compromiseof 1850."

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  • Let him patiently bear hard words, let him not insult anybody, let him not become any one's enemy for the sake of this perishable body..

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  • So much did Scotland for the sake of uniformity accept from England.

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  • Although, then, he felt that these practices were really corrupt, and even rejoiced that his own fall would tend to purify the courts from them, 2 he did not feel that he was guilty of perverting justice for the sake of reward.

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  • When he was condemned to death by Nero, she would have imitated her mother's example, but was dissuaded by her husband, who entreated her to live for the sake of their children.

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  • There is no a priori reason why other legal enactments should not have been current when the compilation was first made; the Pentateuchal legislation is incomplete, and covers only a small part of the affairs of life in which legal decisions 1 For the sake of convenience Ben (" son ") and Rabbi are, as usual, abbreviated to b.

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  • Both species are cultivated in India, not only on account of their fibre, but also for the sake of their leaves, which are there extensively used as a pot-herb.

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  • Many are killed every year in the forests for the sake of the ivory which they furnish.

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  • Tigers abound, and though many are annually destroyed for the sake of the government reward, their numbers seem scarcely, if at all, to diminish.

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  • Abroad the great national interests were eagerly sacrificed for the sake of a pension, and at home his personal ease and pleasure alone decided every measure, and the fate of every minister and subject.

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  • It withstands the sea and mountain breezes better than most other timber trees, and is often planted near farm-houses and cottages in exposed localities for the sake of its dense foliage.

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  • Its one object was to broaden Burgundy's mind, and ever keep before his eyes the "great and holy maxim that kings exist for the sake of their subjects, not subjects for the sake of kings."

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  • But his magnificence made no one angry, for it was kept up chiefly for the sake of others, and was exactly proportionate to his place.

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  • In that city all is ordained by reason working intelligently, and the members exist for the sake of one another; there is an intimate connexion (avp raeaa) between them which makes all the wise and virtuous friends, even if personally .unknown, and leads them to contribute to one another's good.

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  • A visit to Flanders for the sake of his health brought him into close intercourse and sympathy with Dumouriez.

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  • All the sons of Mattathias had now died for the sake of " The Law "; and the result of their work, so valorously prosecuted for over thirty years, was a new-born enthusiasm in Israel for the ancestral faith.

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  • The condition of equilibrium is that this expression (which we may for the sake of distinctness call the potential energy) shall be a minimum.

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  • A fourth was subsequently added, for the sake of symmetry, to make them correspond with the four seasons, and they became known as the jejunium vernum, aestivum, autumnale and hiemale, so that, to quote Pope Leo's words, "the law of abstinence might apply to every season of the year."

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  • Army followed carefully to the latitude of Gradishte, while the III., parts of which - for the sake of earlier contact with the I.

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  • Their worldly circumstances were easy, though they were always ready to impoverish themselves for the sake of others.

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  • The latter division, characterized by the possession of 19 somites and pairs of appendages (apart from the eyes), by the division of the appendages into two tagmata corresponding to cephalothorax and abdomen, and by the constancy in position of the generative apertures, differing in the two sexes, is unquestionably a natural group. The Entomostraca, however, are certainly a heterogeneous assemblage, defined only by negative characters, and the name is retained only for the sake of convenience, just as it is often useful to speak of a still more heterogeneous and unnatural assemblage of animals as Invertebrata.

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  • But he altered this patronymic, for the sake of euphony, to Petrarca, proving by this slight change his emancipation from usages which, had he dwelt at Florence, would most probably have been imposed on him.

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  • As an introduction to the discussion of the natural regions into which England is divided (Section II.), and for the sake of comparison of altitudes, size of rivers and similar details, the salient geographical features may be briefly summarized.

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  • Chacmas frequently strip orchards and fruit-gardens, break and devour ostrich eggs, and kill lambs and kids for the sake of the milk in their stomachs.

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  • The valley was originally inhabited by the serfs of various great lords in summer for the sake of pasturage.

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  • It is, however, likely that Theocritus intentionally used realistic language for the sake of dramatic effect, and the MSS.

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  • If the book be properly understood, it must not only be admitted that the author made no pretence at accuracy of detail, but also that his prophecies were clearly intended to be merely an historical resume, clothed for the sake of greater literary vividness in a prophetic garb.

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  • The melancholy tale of Swift's attachment will be more conveniently narrated in another place, and is only alluded to here for the sake of chronology.

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  • In 1630 Barnard Castle was sold to Sir Henry Vane, and in the same year the castle is said to have been unroofed and dismantled for the sake of the materials of which it was built.

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  • Not only so, but excise duties and customs duties are in some cases supplementary to each other, like articles being produced at home and imported from abroad, so that for the sake of the revenue they have both to be taxed alike.

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  • The doom of death under which mankind had sighed since Adam's fall could only then be averted, when the immortal Word of God (Alyos) assumed a mortal body, and, by yielding this to death for the sake of all, abrogated once for all the law of death, of which the power had been spent on the body of the Lord.

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  • The dignity of sherif (or grand sherif, as Europeans usually say for the sake of distinction, since all the kin of the princely houses reckoning descent from the Prophet are also named sherifs), although by no means a religious pontificate, is highly respected owing to its traditional descent in the line of Hasan, son of the fourth caliph `Ali.

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  • The Campbells gradually lost sight of Christian unity, owing to the unfortunate experience with the Baptists and to the tone taken by those clergymen who had met them in debates; and for the sake of Christian union it was peculiarly fortunate that in January 1832 at Lexington, Kentucky, the followers of the Campbells and those of Stone (who had stressed union more than primitive Christianity) united.

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  • Sometimes the burner-gas is employed directly for the sake of the SO 2 which it contains, principally in the manufacture of" sulphite cellulose "from wood.

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  • We do not imply that in other countries the Church can always find exemption from legislative measures imposed upon her by the civil authorities, for example, in Italy, Prussia and Russia; but here it is a situation de facto rather than de jure, which the Church tolerates for the sake of convenience; and these regulations only form part of the local canon law in a very irregular sense.

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  • Though nothing was as yet systematized, the governing principle is laid down that the sin of the member affects the whole body, and therefore the society is bound to deal with it both from pity for the sinner, and for the sake of its own purity.

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  • The disputes with the United States were satisfactorily composed; and not only were the differences with France terminated, but a perfect understanding was formed between the two countries, under which Guizot, the prime minister of France, and Lord Aberdeen, the foreign minister of England, agreed to compromise all minor questions for the sake of securing the paramount object of peace.

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  • The old sage who held that the first Whig was the Devil, was yet compelled to forgive Burke's politics for the sake of his magnificent gifts.

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  • When thousands after thousands are dragooned out of their country for the sake of their religion, or sent to row in the galleys for selling salt against law, - when the liberty of every individual is at the mercy of every prostitute, pimp or parasite that has access to power or any of its basest substitutes, - my mind, I own, is not at once prepared to be satisfied with gentle palliatives for such disorders" (Francis to Burke, November 3, 1790).

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  • The people, he contended, were no worse off under the old monarchy than they will be in the long run under assemblies that are bound by the necessity of feeding one part of the community at the grievous charge of other parts, as necessitous as those who are so fed; that are obliged to flatter those who have their lives at their disposal by tolerating acts of doubtful influence on commerce and agriculture, and for the sake of precarious relief to sow the seeds of lasting want; that will be driven to be the instruments of the violence of others from a sense of their own weakness, and, by want of authority to assess equal and proportioned charges upon all, will be compelled to lay a strong hand upon the possessions of a part.

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  • These renderings to foresight might be denied assertion either for the sake of present ease (and Disraeli's prescience of much of his country's later troubles only made him laughed at) or in deference to hopes of personal advancement.

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  • He has not bequeathed an imposing system, hardly even a striking discovery in metaphysics, but he is a signal example in the Anglo-Saxon world of the love of attainable truth for the sake of truth and goodness.

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  • He was always disposed to liberal ecclesiastical concessions for the sake of peace, and he recommended harmonious co-operation with the civil magistrate in all matters of worship and government that were not expressly determined by Scripture.

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  • But though Plato holds this inseparable connexion of best and pleasantest to be true and important, it is only for the sake of the vulgar that he lays this stress on pleasure.

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  • The Harlungs, Imbrecke and Fritile,' are his nephews, whom he has strangled for the sake of their treasure, the Brisingo meni.

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  • If we grant, however, for the sake of argument, that the early Hottentots worshipped the infinite under the figure of the dawn, and that, by forgetting their own meaning, they came to believe that the words which really meant " red dawn" meant " wounded knee " we must still admit that the devout have assigned to their deity all the attributes of an ancestral sorcerer.

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  • The bird is boiled for the sake of the fat, which is used by the heavendoctors to puff on their bodies, and to anoint their lightning-rods."

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  • The Churchs patronage provided some with a refuge from violence; others ingratiated themselves with the rich for the sake of shelter and security; others again sought place and honor from men of power; while women, churchmen and warriors alike claimed the kings direct and personal pro tection.

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  • Instead of profiting by Dumouriezs treachery and the successes in La Vende, the Coalition, divided over the resuscitated Polish question, lost time on the frontiers of this new Poland of the west which was sacrificing itself for the sake of a Universal Republic. Thus in January 1794 the territory of France was cleared of the Prussians and Austrians by the victories at Hondschoote, Wattignies and Wissembourg; the army of La Vende was repulsed from Granville, overwhelmed by Hoches army at Le Mans and Savenay, and its leaders shot; royalist sedition was suppressed at Lyons, Bordeaux, Marseilles and Toulon; federalist insurrections were wiped out by the terrible massacres of Carrier at Nantes, the atrocities of Lebon at Arras, and the wholesale executions of Fouch and Collot dHerbois at Lyons; Louis XVI.

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  • From Stone he removed to Hornsey, near London, for the sake of reading in the library of Sion College.

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  • Greenwich is added for the sake of comparison.

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  • Elephants are hunted for the sake of their ivory.

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  • Its reimposition, officially supported for the sake of necessary revenue in war-time, and cordially welcomed by the Unionist party, had justified itself, as they contended, in spite of the criticisms of the Opposition (who raised the cry of the "dear loaf"), by proving during the year to have had no general or direct effect on the price of bread.

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  • It is cultivated for the sake of its leaves, which are used in salads and soups as a substitute for young onions.

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  • Rodmar, for the sake of the treasure, was slain by his sons Fafnir and Regin; and Fafnir, seizing the whole, retired to a desolate heath and, in the form of a snake or dragon, brooded over the hoard.

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  • Oregon; but, owing to the persecution to which they are subjected for the sake of their valuable skins, their numbers are greatly diminishing.

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  • As an important addition to the work of the theatre, a permanent school has been established at Bayreuth for the sake of training young musicians to take part in the festival performances, which were at first exclusively, and then partially, undertaken by artists from other German and foreign theatres.

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  • We learn in them how Caliban (democracy), the mindless brute, educated to his own responsibility, makes after all an adequate ruler; how Prospero (the aristocratic principle, or, if we will, the mind) accepts his dethronement for the sake of greater liberty in the intellectual world, since Caliban proves an effective policeman, and leaves his superiors a free hand in the laboratory; how Ariel (the religious principle) acquires a firmer hold on life, and no longer gives up the ghost at the faintest hint of change.

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  • The plant is grown partly and often mainly for the sake of its resin in Persia, northern India and Arabia, in many parts of Africa and in Brazil.

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  • In the year 1216, Rimini, being worsted by Cesena, adopted the desperate plan of granting citizenship to two members of the powerful Malatesta tribe, Giovanni and Malatesta, for the sake of their aid and that of their vassals in the defence of the state and the conduct of the war.

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  • The White God must exist for the sake of humanity, but an exiled immortal is no loss if he dies.

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  • Or was this another Immortal Code he dared break, for the sake of another, and take whatever consequences came his way?

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  • Jenn eased back, not about to draw the creature's attention, not for the sake of a few stupid vamps.

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  • Sometimes you must compromise for the sake of the common good.

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  • He did the task for the sake of his conscience.

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  • Putting music on for the sake of getting great bands heard by a wider audience is what it is all about.

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  • Should auld acquaintance be forgot, For the sake of auld acquaintance be forgot, For the sake of auld lang syne?

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  • Perhaps I'll have them fighting baddies, who we can call, for the sake of argument, " The Sith " .

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  • Roth motors later used a pig to drive a car down Broadway for the sake of a stunt!

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  • Everest climbers do not climb the mountain for the sake of the view.

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  • In 1939, we acted for the sake of those helpless before a military colossus, for the sake of Germany's neighbors.

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  • Taking genre fiction for a ride, Slow Death uses obscenity, black humor and repetition for the sake of ironic deconstruction.

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  • Such highly exploitative employment practices for the sake of cost-cutting should have no place in the NHS.

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  • She spoke in rapid and fluent but very unconventional English, which, for the sake of clearness, I will make grammatical.

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  • Granger warns people to be wary of collecting knickknacks for the sake of collecting knickknacks.

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  • In her childhood she had sought martyrdom for the sake of reward.

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  • Why permanently penalize the vast majority of law abiding motorists for the sake of a few speed merchants?

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  • Other offal listed has been included for the sake of consistency with existing regulations specifying offal.

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  • Why are we so preoccupied with working, for the sake of wealth?

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  • Nevertheless, we do not want to create more quangos for the sake of it.

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  • This doctrine allows believers to hide their true beliefs for the sake of their own self-protection in the face of persecution.

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  • Out at midnight, totally shagged, all for the sake of 200m of unspeakable passage.

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  • Let's assume I have some data on a dependent variable, which for the sake of argument we call Y for now.

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  • Under his advice the opposition now made an alliance with Louis whereby the French king promised to help them to ruin Danby on condition that they would compel Charles, by stopping the supplies, to make peace with France, doing thus a grave injury to Protestant- ism abroad for the sake of a temporary party advantage at home.

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  • It is also a fact that with each recurring decade these general expenses (also called indirect, undistributed or fixed charges) have an increased importance as compared with the particular (direct, distributed or operating) expense attaching naturally to the particular portions of the traffic. For with increased density of population it becomes profitable to make improvements on the original location, even though this may involve increased charges for interest and for some parts of its maintenance, for the sake of securing that economy of operation, through larger train-loads, which such an improved location makes possible.

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  • When brought before the emperor, Gerbert admitted his skill in all branches of the quadrivium, but lamented his comparative ignorance of logic. Eager to supply this deficiency he followed Lothair's ambassador Germanus, archdeacon of Reims, to that city, for the sake of studying under so famous a dialectician in the episcopal schools which were rising into reputation under Archbishop Adalbero (969-989).

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  • The Army proclaims the supreme duty of self-sacrifice for the sake of the salvation of others.

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  • Hot-blooded and somewhat imperious, Basil was also generous and sympathetic. "His zeal for orthodoxy did not blind him to what was good in an opponent; and for the sake of peace and charity he was content to waive the use of orthodox terminology when it could be surrendered without a sacrifice of truth."

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  • When favourable opportunities occur, it often kills many more victims than it can devour at once, either to gratify its propensity for killing or for the sake of their fresh blood.

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  • His views on the Eucharist upheld the metaphorical against the literal interpretation of the word "body," but he asserted that believers partook of the sacrament more for the sake of others than for their own, though later he emphasized it as a means of grace for the Christian life.

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  • But very often refreshment is undoubtedly obtained from such narcotic sleep. It may be supposed that in the latter case the effect of the drug has been to ensure occurrence of that second predisposing factor mentioned above, of that withdrawal of sense impulses from the nerve centres that serves to usher in the state of sleep. In certain conditions it may be well worth while by means of narcotic drugs to close the portals of the senses for the sake of thus obtaining stillness in the chambers of the mind; their enforced quietude may induce a period in which natural rest and repair continue long after the initial unnatural arrest of vitality due to the drug itself has passed away.

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  • But we have to picture him as anon coming out and gathering about him a tatterdemalion company, and jesting with them until they were in fits of laughter, for the sake of observing their burlesque physiognomies; anon as eagerly frequenting the society of men of science and learning of an older generation like the mathematician Benedetto Aritmetico, the physician, geographer and astronomer Paolo Toscanelli, the famous Greek Aristotelian Giovanni Argiropoulo; or as out-rivalling all the youth of the city now by charm of recitation, now by skill in music and now by feats of strength and horsemanship; or as stopping to buy caged birds in the market that he might set them free and watch them rejoicing in their flight; or again as standing radiant in his rose-coloured cloak and his rich gold hair among the throng of young and old on the piazza, and holding them spellbound while he expatiated on the great projects in art and mechanics that were teeming in his mind.

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  • Harting, in his and De Mosenthal's Ostriches and Ostrich Farming, from which the woodcut here introduced is by permission copied, gives (pp. 67-72) some portentous statistics of the destruction of rheas for the sake of their feathers, which, he says, are known in the trade as "Vautour" to distinguish them from those of the African bird.

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  • The woman answered, "All travelers are welcome for the sake of one; and you are welcome"

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  • I had made my homeward journey, talking constantly to Miss Sullivan, not for the sake of talking, but determined to improve to the last minute.

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  • So they were all willing to give in for the sake of peace.

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  • I SEE NO SENSE IN "FAKING" CONVERSATION FOR THE SAKE OF TEACHING LANGUAGE.

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  • I HAVE TRIED FROM THE BEGINNING TO TALK NATURALLY TO HELEN AND TO TEACH HER TO TELL ME ONLY THINGS THAT INTEREST HER AND ASK QUESTIONS ONLY FOR THE SAKE OF FINDING OUT WHAT SHE WANTS TO KNOW.

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  • I had the previous winter made a small quantity of lime by burning the shells of the Unio fluviatilis, which our river affords, for the sake of the experiment; so that I knew where my materials came from.

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  • But if I forgive her for the sake of doing right, then let union with her have only a spiritual aim.

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  • Berg explained so clearly why he wanted to collect at his house a small but select company, and why this would give him pleasure, and why though he grudged spending money on cards or anything harmful, he was prepared to run into some expense for the sake of good society--that Pierre could not refuse, and promised to come.

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  • After all, you must understand that besides your pleasure there is such a thing as other people's happiness and peace, and that you are ruining a whole life for the sake of amusing yourself!

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  • The faults observed in these entries may for the sake of brevity be reduced to the following heads.

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  • The theme of self-sacrifice for the sake of others is strongly rooted in the Christian tradition.

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  • Thinking about having an affair I 'm in a sexless marriage for the sake of my children.

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  • Often slow-moving scenes also shifted unconvincingly between stylized comedy to seriousness, for the sake of clunky plot development.

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  • They try to keep up an appearance of togetherness for the sake of his career.

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  • The tires are thinner than mountain bikes' tires for the sake of speed, and they're not designed for rugged terrain.

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  • Consolidating for the sake of getting all accounts into one payment with no regard for the interest rate, however, is not a good move.

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  • We wish to remain on good terms for the sake of our children.

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  • While it can be uncomfortable working with someone who doesn't like you, for the sake of your child, you and your partner in parenting must put your differences aside.

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  • Mention that you know that the co-parent doesn't love you but that for the sake of your child's happiness, it would be best to leave him out of it.

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  • Lush Cosmetics are firmly against testing products on animals, working to prevent the cruel and unnecessary treatment of animals for the sake of beauty.

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  • Sometimes it's nice to play a game together just for the sake of having fun.

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  • The signs fall into different behavior categories for the sake of clarity.

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  • Despite the undergarments, parts of her body were still blurred out on television for the sake of the joke.

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  • McCartney's lawyers further commented that "Our client is saddened by the breakdown of his marriage and requests that his family is allowed to conduct their personal affairs out of the media spotlight for the sake of everybody involved."

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  • People have long wondered if the guests on Springer's show were for real, or just actors playing out exaggerated roles just for the sake of ratings.

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  • The two released a public statement saying they separated several months ago but were hoping to keep it under wraps for the sake of their two children.

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  • The divorce was amicable, and the pair remain friendly for the sake of their children.

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  • So, Tiger admits to his extra-marital sins, he's publicly repented, he's taken a step back from his career for the sake of trying to save his family and now he's gone to rehab.

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  • Girls' polo shirts can add a crisp preppy effect to pants, shorts and skirts, but more and more parents are seeking out these items for the sake of school uniforms.

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  • A listing in this table does not suggest an endorsement, but is used simply as an example for the sake of comparison.

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  • Other varieties of the common Beet are misused in the garden for the sake of their dark colors, but no artistic flower gardening is possible where such vegetables out of place are used.

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  • Elaeagnus Hortensis - A somewhat variable plant with a wide geographical distribution, is cultivated in many countries for the sake of its fruit.

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  • Most of the other varieties have inconspicuous flowers, but one or two are worth growing for the sake of their autumn foliage, which dies away in various shades of crimson.

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  • Looking at it from this perspective, you may be more inclined to spend additional money for the sake of good design.

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  • Homeowners who currently use the system are surveyed for what type of heater they have and how well it works, and heaters purchased for the sake of review are put through a series of tests.

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  • Since you can't be expected to avoid all of those things just for the sake of wearing soft lenses, what can you do?

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  • Even if your vision is perfect, you'll want to purchase goggles just for the sake of protecting your eyes.

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  • If you play many different sports and would be replacing your lenses frequently solely for the sake of changing color, it may not be the most practical reason.

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  • If you're not ready to invest in a brand new pair of eyeglasses for the sake of adding bifocals, consider trying stick on bifocals first.

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  • Thus, for the sake of being pedantically accurate, this is the game that first introduced Sonic's pal Tails Miles Prower who would later go on to feature in many of later titles.

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  • It's definitely a rental if you need some stress relief and want to Beatdown someone just for the sake of beating them down.

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  • Don't give in to the low carb craze, drink the wine you love in moderation and you will never have to compromise on quality for the sake of shaving a few carbs from your diet.

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  • Some RV owners want to keep their motor homes in a garage for the sake of protecting them from the elements.

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  • This match will bring a sigh of relief for those who were considering going with AT&T for the sake of the iPhone even if they liked Verizon's coverage and had been happy with them for some time.

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  • Early intervention is important for the sake of the child and the entire family system.

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  • This increase in relativism can be particularly exasperating to parents, who may feel that their adolescent children question everything just for the sake of argument.

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  • The last thing you want is to find yourself in the middle of a legal dispute for the sake of a project that should have been enjoyable.

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  • Ballet posters come in all different shapes and styles, and for the sake of narrowing it down, this article will focus on what will look good in a large room or dance studio.

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  • Finally, routines are sometimes posted online for the sake of students.

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  • Later, the peasant class began to use surnames for the sake of clarity, since there were relatively few first names.

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  • The last thing she wanted to do was endanger her baby for the sake of the tour.

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  • For many teens, the years before adulthood are riddled with risky behaviors and unsound decisions, all for the sake of a little excitement.

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  • You'll find practical advice on how to search for, purchase, and keep your WWE figures for the sake of posterity, and can start discussions and ask question of other WWE fans in the forums.

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  • However, most people are willing to put up with this inconvenience for the sake of a great costume.

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  • A woman wants to know that a man has a decent career, but flashing money around just for the sake of showing off may backfire.

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  • For couples where kids are involved, the motivation to remain in the relationship is for the sake of the child.

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  • He didn't act distant like someone who was just kissing me for the sake of it.

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  • We both know we need to be cordial for the sake of the baby, but that is where we have left it.

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  • If you have children, you still have to interact for the sake of the kids.

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  • The impact of careful planning will be far greater if one or two elements are meticulously arranged rather than a hodge-podge of random ideas simply for the sake of creativity.

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  • Just know that this is not a requirement, and there's no need to spend that much on the ring just for the sake of spending it.

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  • However, what's in it for you when you're just writing for the sake of writing?

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  • The list uses the criteria of films that heavily abide by stereotypes as the makings of a "bad" chick flick, as well as films that paint women in a negative light for the sake of the supposed plotline.

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  • His confidence in this technique was so strong that he even wrote to President Johnson in 1965 and offered his research to the government for free, for the sake of humanity, and was refused once again.

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  • If you're planning to buy basketball shoes for the sake of playing basketball, a collector's item shoe is not ideal, because it will lose its value after wearing.

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  • If you're stretching for the sake of bunion relief, use the bunion attachment; if you just need a wider shoe all around, don't use the attachments.

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  • This type of art can include pieces with a particular function (weapons, architecture, baskets, pottery and clothing), but is can also include items created purely for the sake of art, including statues and masks.

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  • This is one of the harshest methods of scarification and is also very uneven making the final result look more like an accident than something done for the sake of art.

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  • While ritual and rite of passage piercings are still in existence, many body piercings are now performed for the sake of aesthetics.

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  • While there are many more other time developments between the sundial and the modern day watch, for the sake of convenience we are skipping over the less relevant ones.

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  • While choosing appropriate toys for autistic children can be an opportunity to sneak in a bit of extra work towards those developmental and educational goals, every child needs a few toys that are given just for the sake of fun.

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  • Nothing is gained from arguing for the sake of winning, or from insisting on having your way all the time.

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  • Some people prefer to shop online for the sake of convenience.

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  • The word "exercise" actually encompasses a number of types of exercise, but it can most readily be defined as a period of planned physical exertion performed specifically for the sake of improving health and fitness.

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  • Basketball games with friends, racquet ball or even gymnastics, many people take part in activities that offer exercise as part of the package for the sake of personal enjoyment and the fun it brings.

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  • The best medicine balls for strength training have handles that allow the ball to retain its circular shape instead of having the ball lose its shape for the sake of handles.

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  • Though there are many other definitions of the word exercise in the Merriam-Webster, this is the definition that pertains to physical exercise for the sake of pursuing and maintaining a fit body.

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  • People exercise for the sake of the physical, as well as the mental, well-being of the body.

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  • She released her first cd titled All for the Sake of Love in 2000.

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  • Even better is the fact that the minimizer bras don't abandon style for the sake of utility.

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  • Don't sacrifice comfort for the sake of eliminating a panty outline.

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  • If you wish to go it alone with shelf bras, you should probably be a B cup or lower for the sake of comfort, support and lift.

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  • Don't say it for the sake of saying it - you won't convince anyone.

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  • An exact address is not known, since the band has moved around so much and for the sake of privacy for the brothers.

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  • In the end, the teen parents agree to put more effort in to their relationship for the sake of their young son.

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  • While the hero engages on an adventure, he does so simply for the sake of the adventure itself or to satisfy something he wants.

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  • Let's say for the sake of this demonstration, that you've always identified with Harry Potter's supersmart friend Hermione.

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  • He doesn't break the rules for the sake of it, he does what must be done in order to complete his missions successfully, for noble purposes, to save lives and worlds and the Universe.

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  • These are more for the sake of novelty and aesthetics, and it is important to note that none of the ingredients are edible.

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  • Today there are a variety of choices, and for the sake of this article we are going to list those that offer free forum hosting without the distraction of ads.

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  • Logarithms were originally invented for the sake of abbreviating arithmetical calculations, as by their means the operations of multiplication and division may be replaced by those of addition and subtraction, and the operations of raising to powers and extraction of roots by those of multiplication and division.

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  • He compared the two subjects for the sake of the analogy.

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