Goes-back sentence example

goes-back
  • No, the water fight goes back years and years.
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  • This goes back many years.
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  • I'm not sure what, but I'll bet it goes back to his past.
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  • Or maybe it goes back to your junior prom.
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  • If he goes back now, I haven't betrayed him.
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  • I'm sure going to miss her when she goes back to school.
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  • Whilst the Soma-sacrifice has been thus developed by the Brahmanas in an extraordinary degree, its essential identity with the Avestan Haoma-cult shows that its origin goes back at all events to the Indo-Iranian period.
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  • The origin of this theory goes back to the later Vedic hymns.
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  • The earliest settlement there goes back to neolithic times, but it was already a fortified city when Elam was conquered by Sargon of Akkad (3800 B.C.) and Susa became the seat of a Babylonian viceroy.
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  • We therefore hold that the law of the seventh-day Sabbath goes back to the Mosaic age.
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  • Thus, in any estimate of the influence of Babylonia upon the Old Testament, it is obviously necessary to ask whether certain features (a) are of true Babylonian origin, or (b) merely find parallels or analogies in its stores of literature; whether the indebtedness goes back to very early times or to the age of the Assyrian domination or to the exiles who now returned.
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  • This connexion, if true, must be very ancient, since it apparently goes back to a time when the distribution of land and water was other than at present.
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  • Legendary history goes back much further.
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  • In the West she was identified with Martha of Bethany; in the East she was called Berenike, or Beronike, the name appearing in as early a work as the Ada Pilati, the most ancient form of which goes back to the 4 th century.
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  • The making of the Chickering pianos goes back to 1823, and of Mason & Hamlin reed organs to 1854; these are to-day very important and distinctive manufactures of the city.
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  • Elbeuf was, in the 13th century, the centre of an important fief held by the house of Harcourt, but its previous history goes back at least to the early years of the Norman occupation, when it appears under the name of Hollebof.
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  • The pueblo was created after 1773; but the history of the settlement goes back to 1571, and the parochial church dates from 1710.
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  • The pope, no longer possessing any more power than other bishops (though Marsilius recognizes that the supremacy of the Church of Rome goes back to the earliest times of Christianity), is to content himself with a pre-eminence mainly of an honorary kind, without claiming to interpret the Holy Scriptures, define dogmas or distribute benefices; moreover, he is to be elected by the Christian people, or by the delegates of the people, i.e.
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  • It is then raked out on the work-stone and divided into a very poor "grey" slag which is put aside, and a richer portion, which goes back into the furnace.
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  • Again, the Slavonic Enoch goes back undoubtedly in parts to a Semitic original, though most of it was written by a Greek Jew in Egypt.
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  • In the second and greater work he goes back to the theories and methods of the Ionians and the pre-Socratics generally.
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  • Several copies of these lists from the library of Nineveh are in existence, the earliest of which goes back to 911 B.C., while the latest comes down to the middle of the reign of Assur-bani-pal.
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  • The compilation apparently goes back to the reign of Dagobert I.
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  • It was compiled by the itinerant Frankish officials known as the missi Dominici, and the text undoubtedly goes back to the time of Charlemagne, perhaps to the years 802 and 803, when the activity of the missi was at its height.
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  • The Gothic cathedral, consecrated in 1222, on the site of another ruined by an earthquake in 1184, goes back to French models in Champagne, and is indeed unique in Italy.
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  • Mustiola stood, which goes back to the 4th century, including among its inscriptions one bearing the date A.D.
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  • But the history of the family and of the title goes back to the reign of Henry III., who created his second son.
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  • Throughout these later commentaries a strong antipapal interest which identified the pope with the Antichrist holds a central place - a doctrine which, as we have seen, goes back historically to the immediate disciples of Joachim and like-minded Franciscans.
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  • Adjoining the cloisters are two chapels of earlier date than the cathedral itself, one of which, known as the "old cathedral," goes back perhaps to the 8th century.
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  • The history of the Philistine district goes back long before the time of the Purasati (c. 1200 B.C.), and if the references to Philistines in pre-Mosaic times are treated as anachronisms, those which can be applied to the 12th-11th century do not at once acquire an historical value.'
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  • Probably the original tradition goes back to a time when Yahweh was recognized as a deity of a circle of connected tribes of which the Israelite tribes formed a part.
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  • The treuga or treva Dei, the prohibition of every act of private warfare during certain days, goes back at least to the Synod of Elne, held in the Pyrenees in 1027, which suspended all warfare from noon on Saturday till prime on Monday.
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  • Clinton was a part of Lancaster, now a small farming township (pop. in 1905, 2406), until 1850, when it was set off as an independent township. The earliest settlement goes back to 1645.
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  • The former, besides embodying catechetical instruction in Christian conduct (the "Two Ways"), which goes back in substance to the early apostolic age and is embodied also in "Barnabas," depicts in outline the fundamental usages of church life as practised in some conservative region (probably within Syria) about the last quarter of the 1st century and perhaps even later.
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  • The history of the Kentish oyster fisheries goes back to the time of the Roman occupation, when the fame of the oyster beds off Rutupiae (Richborough) extended even to Rome.
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  • The traditional pronunciation (MoX6x), which goes back Fas far as the Septuagint version of Kings, probably means that the old form was perverted by giving it the vowels of bosheth " shame," the contemptuous name for Baal.
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  • The Taurus solar interpretation of the sign goes back to the far off time when the year began with Taurus, and the sun was conceived of as a bull entering upon the great furrow of heaven as he ploughed his way among the stars.
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  • The origin of the town goes back to Lombard times.
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  • Part of the original work omitted by the final editor of our book is preserved in the Opus imperfectum, which goes back not to our text, but to the original Martyrdom.
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  • The first is that the oldest dated MS., the Codex Babylonicus Petropolitanus, only goes back to the year A.D.
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  • The traditional Western day for the Christmas festival, 25th December, goes back as far as Hippolytus, loc. cit.; the traditional Eastern day, 6th January, as far as the Basilidian Gnostics (but in their case only as a celebration of the Baptism), mentioned by Clement of Alexandria, loc. cit.
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  • Although it goes back to early Haggada it has received later additions (as is shown by the technique of the proems).
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  • It goes back to the time of King Alfred, who seems to have frequently used the title rex Anglorum Saxonum or rex Angul-Saxonum.
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  • Thirdly, it can justly claim the honour of Plato's name, since it expressly goes back to him for its metaphysics, directly combating those of the Stoa.
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  • The Mistecas, or Mixtecas, and Zapotecas, who occupy the southern slopes of the central plateau, especially Puebla, Morelos, Oaxaca and Guerrero, form another distinct race, whose traditional history goes back to the period when the structures now known as Mitla, Monte Alban, Xochicalco and Zaachila were built.
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  • From the composition of a speech in Paul's name (for, though the farewell in Acts goes back to first-hand tradition, it represents the author's standpoint as well as Paul's), it was but a step to compose letters in his name, especially on the basis of some of his extant notes.
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  • The origin of the use of the horse as a means of transport goes back to prehistoric times.
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  • B 2, 997 b 3-5, referring back to A 6 and 9 about Platonic forms. Sometimes, on the other hand, the reference only goes back to a previous part of a given topic, e.g.
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  • This Long Period, However, May Be Reduced To Four Hundred Years; For Since The Dominical Letter Goes Back Five Places Every Four Years, Its Variation In Four Hundred Years, In The Julian Calendar, Was Five Hundred Places, Which Is Equivalent To Only Three Places (For Five Hundred Divided By Seven Leaves Three); But The Gregorian Calendar Suppresses Exactly Three Intercalations In Four Hundred Years, So That After Four Hundred Years The Dominical Letters Must Again Return In The Same Order.
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  • The yellow colour of normal chromates changes to red on the addition of an acid, but goes back again to yellow on making the solution alkaline.
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  • As a rule their initial consecration goes back beyond memory and tradition; we can rarely seize it in the making, as in the case of a Roman puteal, or spot struck by lightning, which was walled round like a well (puteus) against profanation, being thenceforth a shrine of Semo Sancus, the god of lightning.
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  • The regulation that every five or six hides should supply a warrior was not a product of the Danish invasions, as is sometimes stated, but goes back at least to the beginning of the 9th century.
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  • We have evidence, both archaeological and linguistic, that the cultivation of cereals in Teutonic lands goes back to a very remote period, while the antiquity even of the ox-plough is attested by the rock-carvings at Tegneby in Bohuslan (Sweden), which are believed to date from early in the bronze age.
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  • Certainly the Rosa Ventorum, or Wind-rose, is far older than the compass itself; and the naming of the eight principal "winds" goes back to the Temple of the Winds in Athens built by Andronicus Cyrrhestes.
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  • This tribunal goes back at least as far as the 14th century, but its activity had been reduced as a result of the more expeditious and summary, and less costly, procedure of the Congregations.
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  • That tradition goes back to the Prophet's favourite wife Ayesha; but as she was not born at the time when the revelation is said to have been made, it can only contain at the best what Mahomet told her years afterwards, from his own not very clear recollection, with or without fictitious additions, and this woman is little trustworthy.
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  • The account of this collection of the Koran has reached - us in several substantially identical forms, and goes back to Zaid himself.
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  • Here, too, the date of the earliest remains goes back before the Hellenic settlement, to the i Ith century B.C. In one of three Greek temples excavated at Locri were tiles inscribed in Greek with the name of Clodius Pulcher.
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  • He steers it towards a shelf of rock, called in Russ's time Tell's Platte, springs on shore, shoots the bailiff dead with his crossbow, and goes back to Uri, where he stirs up the great strife which ended in the battle of Morgarten.
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  • It goes back far behind human birth or lines of ancestry.
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  • The washed-out calcium carbonate, which always contains much calcium hydrate and 2 or 3% of soda in various forms, usually goes back to the black-ash furnaces, but it cannot be always used up in this way, and what remains is thrown upon a heap outside the works.
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  • For at the basis of Herbart's speculation there lies a conception of identity foreign to the thought of Kant with his stress on synthesis, in his thoroughgoing metaphysical use of which Herbart goes back not merely to Wolff but to Leibnitz.
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  • If the Carian alphabet goes back to the prehistoric script, why should not Miletus have borrowed them from it?
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  • Thus, so far from sectarianism being a mere modern development of Brahmanism, it actually goes back to beyond the formulation of the Brahmanical creed.
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  • The history of Denver goes back to this time.
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  • This is the plot of the Acts of Thecla, a story which probably goes back to the first century.
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  • For other halakic literature which goes back to the period of the Tanna'im, see the Mekilta, Siphra and Siphre, art.
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  • As such, the beadle goes back to early Teutonic times; he was probably attached to the moot as its messenger or summoner, being under the direction of the reeve or constable of the leet.
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  • It goes back to a native work, the Khudai nama (book of lords), compiled under Chosres I.
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  • In the Orphic cosmogony the origin of all goes back to Chronos, the personification of time, who produces Aether and Chaos.
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  • The Parlement had also become fixed at Paris, and, by a development which goes back to fairly early times, the presidents and councillors, instead of being merely the king's advisers, had acquired certain powers, though these were conferred by the monarch; they were, in fact, true magistrates.
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  • In modern place-names the suffix don often goes back to the Celtic dun, a hill, e.g.
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  • No tribe is confined to one hemisphere and no large genus to any one floral region; facts which indicate that the separation of the tribes goes back to very ancient times.
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  • Of similar oriental origin is the Dream of Mamer, the interpretation of which goes back to the Panchatantra, and must have reached Rumania early in the 18th century, probably in Slavonic. The history of Syntippa and the Seven Masters has also become a popular book.
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  • The origin of Prague goes back to a very early date, though, as is the case with most very ancient cities, the tales connected with its origin are no doubt legendary.
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  • It has passed through the hands of several editors, but the oldest part goes back to the beginning of the 9th Christian century.
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  • The life of all of these save the last two goes back to Territorial days; but the importance of Fort Scott, like that of Galena and Pittsburg, is due to the development of the mineral counties in the southeast.
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  • One of the most important charters to London, that which granted the city the right of constituting itself a commune and choosing itself a mayor, goes back to October 1191, the troubled month of Longchamps expulsion from England.
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  • The Calendar of Venetian State Papers goes back to the I 4th century, but does not become copious till the reign of Henry VII., when also the Spanish Calendar begins.
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  • The history of Dunfermline goes back to a remote period, for the early Celtic monks known as Culdees had an establishment here; but its fame and prosperity date from the marriage of Malcolm Canmore and his queen Margaret, which was solemnized in the town in 1070.
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  • This latter type scarcely goes back to the round shield of the Bronze age.
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  • Judaism as it was established in or about the 5th century B.C. It goes back to traditions of the most varied character, whose tone was originally more in accord with earlier religion and thought.
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  • The genus Asterochlaena of Corda with a deeplylobed stele, goes back to the Devonian.
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  • The history of multi-user dungeons The history of role-playing via computer goes back a surprisingly long way.
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  • The bridal garter is a tradition which goes back a long way.
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  • Its use in royal heraldry goes back to the time of Edward Prince of Wales (the Black Prince) in the 14th century.
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  • You see, people are now rejecting the modernism that goes back to the 18th century - hence the term " Post modernism " .
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  • Gray goes back to the origins of our notion of modernity in early nineteenth-century positivism.
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  • Perhaps the origin of Mother's Day goes back to Roman or even prehistoric times.
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  • The other subplot is the pursuit of the diamonds distributed by Gustav Graves, which goes back to the opening sequence.
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  • Helen goes back to the Sparrow house and Ron mistakes her for his " sex surrogate " .
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  • The modeling work at APL goes back thirty years for the terrestrial thermosphere.
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  • It shows how thoroughly inventive you need to be and also goes back in time to an interesting middle-class upbringing in 1950's London.
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  • Government.-Representative government goes back to 1634, and the bicameral legislature to 1644.
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  • In every case we find kingly government from the time of our earliest records, and there is no doubt that the institution goes back to a date anterior to the invasion of Britain (see Offa; Wermund).
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  • Quantum theory goes back to a scientist Max Planck who in 1900 presented the theory that energy comes in discreet units called quanta.
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  • Helen goes back to the Sparrow house and Ron mistakes her for his " sex surrogate ".
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  • Same as a yo-yo diet I 'm afraid - the weight goes back on.
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  • Although it might be difficult, you'll need to let him fuss until he goes back to sleep.
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  • Whether you are buying for yourself or purchasing items for resale, the question of how to buy wholesale electronics really goes back to the question of how to buy wholesale.
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  • It goes back to understanding how to live within your means.
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  • This is a stark contrast to Greece, a relatively small nation with a unified religion and a culture that goes back thousands of years.
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  • They are surprised to learn that in fact, the use of the sun for household heating and lighting fires goes back to the Greeks and Romans.
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  • This technique of creating a targeted fire goes back to the 7th century BC.
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  • Basically, your system is still on the power grid, but if it produces more energy than you can use, then the excess energy goes back into the grid.
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  • Not much more needs to be said on the subject because the best way you can combat this type of danger goes back to one adage you learned as a child - "Don't talk to strangers."
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  • In actuality, it goes back even further when in 1829 Reverend Sylvester Graham toured the country preaching the gospel of whole grains.
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  • Their use in recorded seafaring history goes back a very long way even in places such as Europe, Russia and Japan !
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  • The family's long history of military service goes back to the 10th century, and though James resisted, it was understood from an early age that he, too, would be a military man.
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  • Many even have the sash that goes back to the early nineteenth century and still looks so charming.
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  • What I have learned in the past three weeks is very important and goes back to why I got into the pet industry to begin with.
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  • Knitting goes back many centuries, but it was only in the 1920's when men started to wear sweaters as part of their outerwear.
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  • Men who wear Salvatore Ferragamo neckties are taking part in a style and tradition that goes back over a century.
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  • The look goes back to the Greeks and Romans, who found that a loose dress, lightly bound under the breasts, was comfortable, easy to wear and skimmed all bodies in an eye-catching manner.
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  • This design feature goes back to the days when the glasses were created for pilots, and the purpose is to cut out as much glare as possible, making sure that sunlight doesn't reach the eye through the sides of the glasses.
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  • The history of Star Wars games goes back as far as the movies and into the origins of video games themselves.
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  • The toast itself goes back to the Greek days, where poisoning of wine had been a favorite way of disposing of a rival or creating a short-cut to divorce.
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  • Flamenco dancers share in a tradition that goes back hundreds of years.
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  • However, often it's easier to show a step than to describe it - a principle that goes back to the adage that a picture is worth a thousand words.
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  • It goes back as far as you can find room on the page, typically between four and six generations.
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  • The wide range of available graphs starts with current rate trends and goes back a full thirty years.
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  • The history of paper currency goes back to China in the 7th century, so even though using currency as a design paper in origami is a more modern trend, paper currency and origami have a common origin.
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  • With other forms of birth control, there may be a period during which you will be unable to get pregnant until your body goes back to regular cycles.
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  • The San Francisco Giants are one of the oldest franchises in major league baseball with a history that goes back to the late 1800s.
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  • While the history of swimming goes back well before Ben Franklin's time, his simple idea for swim fins has revolutionized water sports, and is constantly improved upon today.
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  • This goes back to knowing what it was intended for and making an educated decision on whether to purchase it or not.
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  • The history of the game chess goes back hundreds of years, and the game as we know it today is an evolution of even older games dating back as far as the sixth century AD.
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  • When a player can't make a move, the turn goes back to the other player.
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  • At the conclusion, Frosty goes back to the North Pole with Santa, vowing to be back on the next Christmas Day.
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  • For a great game the ball goes back and forth between two people.
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  • The idea of courtship in relationships goes back hundreds of years.
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  • She says she wants to be with me but she always goes back to him.
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  • Despite their modern day popularity, the history of these fashionable bags actually goes back for decades.
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  • Although the hand-decorating of handbags goes back centuries, most of the vintage painted leather purses you will find are from the 1960s.
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  • If the month passes without you watching the movie it goes back into the queue.
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  • She's engaged again to a suave, handsome, successful New Yorker, but can't marry him until she goes back home and divorces her first husband in Alabama since he's refused to sign the papers for five years.
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  • Whereas prior films have focused more on the drama after high school, this film goes back to the plan of thought that it is the character development that matters.
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  • The history of Halloween goes back more than 2,000 years.
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  • The werewolf legend goes back for thousands of years, and is still strong today.
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  • She decides against marrying the baby's father and goes back to work at her father's vetrinary clinic.
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  • An attorney, herself, Alicia goes back to work and begins the arduous task of putting her life back together.
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  • Roxy takes over ownership of the bar, Claudia Joy goes back to law school, and Pamela leaves her husband.
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  • Denise - She struggles with her abusive son, Jeremy, and he decides to join the Army, She goes back to school to become a nurse.
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  • He also goes back to the online dating world, then embarks on an affair with one of his colleagues.
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  • Haley goes back on the road, then fights depression after her mom dies.
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  • From mummified remains to ancient carvings in clay, evidence of early tattooing goes back many thousands of years.
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  • Perhaps it goes back to the birth of the space age when technology enthralled civilizations, but whatever the case, anything atomic remains intrinsically attractive to people everywhere.
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  • Rough dating of these texts goes back as far as 8,000 years.
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  • When in comes to the automobile, the battle of patents and vehicle inventions goes back as far as the seventeenth century.
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  • The art of hand embroidering goes back centuries, and while some of the embroidery supplies have changed, the craft itself hasn't.
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  • However, the real problem goes back to eating too much food at dinner time.
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  • The use of breast pasties goes back to the early days of striptease and is still popular for strippers.
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  • While it looks to be something straight out of Mad Men, the short and sweet baby doll goes back to the 1930s, when two kinds of nightgowns were prevalent.
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  • The answer goes back to the can-can dancers.
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  • The looks are described of as "old world," and the tradition of these quality nightgowns goes back over sixty years.
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  • She is not married, but goes back and forth with her boyfriend as to whether they should move in together, break up, or revamp the relationship entirely.
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  • It goes back directly to the basic characters and stories that made Frank Herbert's classics the most beloved novels in science fiction.
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  • While some consider this an odd choice for a monster, the scuttlebutt behind Gamera being a turtle goes back to a Gamera writer named Nisan Takahashi.
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  • In today's army, dress blues are usually worn for formal occasions and ceremonies.In contrast, the history of the dress green uniform only goes back 1955.
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  • While some people have questioned the change in policy, choosing Dress Blues as the official Army uniform goes back in history to the Army's roots--all the way back to the Revolutionary War.
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  • Color guard history goes back to the military when the color guard carried the national flag onto the battle field alongside the drummer who helped keep the soldiers in step.
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  • The film goes back in time before Captain Kirk and Dr. Spock meet on the Starship the U.S.S. Enterprise and proceeds from there.
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  • The history of these uniforms goes back further than the Forest Service itself.
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  • The company's tradition of quality clothing goes back to the early 1970's.
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