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good-by

good-by Sentence Examples

  • The minute he detected something more than a platonic relationship, it was going to be good-by friendship.

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  • Now let's go in and say good-by.

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  • "I guess we'll say good-by to Boise," I said tongue in cheek.

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  • "Pierre doing good by you?" he asked.

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  • He hugged Katie good-by and motioned for Carmen to follow him as he stepped out on the porch.

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  • We can do more good by engaging Death from some place other than where she has absolute power.  She has no reason to negotiate with us.

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  • Inside the airport terminal, she kissed him good-by.

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  • She fixed breakfast and kissed Alex good-by before he left for work.

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  • She wouldn't stand under that tree and say good-by to the only child she would ever have.

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  • Well, are you going to kiss me good-by, or not?

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  • After an awkward good-by, she watched the tail lights of his car disappear down the drive.

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  • Deficits are made good by grants from the imperial treasury.

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  • In each of the years 1903-1909 the expenditure exceeded the revenue (about $70,000 in 1909-1910), deficits being made good by grants from the British parliament.

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  • Further, he did good by insisting upon simplicity in prescribing, when it was the custom to give a number of drugs, often heterogeneous and inconsistent, in the same prescription.

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  • Deficiencies are made good by parliamentary grants.

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  • He was removed at the age of eight to the College d'Harcourt at Paris (now the Lycee St Louis), where his rich intellectual gifts enabled him to make good by private study the defects of the training there imparted.

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  • There is no public debt, the annual deficiency being made good by a grant-in-aid from the imperial exchequer.

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  • Recent experiments show that the influence of electric light on chlorophyll is similar to that of sunlight, and that deficiencies of natural light may to some extent be made good by its use.

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  • Indeed, in very severe weather it is found better to drop a little from the maximum temperature by fire heat, and the loss so occasioned may be made good by a little extra heat applied when the weather is more genial.

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  • The special conditions of the blast-furnace actually exaggerate the saving due to this widening of the available temperature-margin, and beyond this drying the blast does great good by preventing the serious irregularities in working the furnace caused by changes in the humidity of the air with varying weather.

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  • Moreover, in the early days of the Reformation the Catholic Church charged it with a lawless individualism, a charge which was seemingly made good by an extreme divergence in theological opinion and by riots in various parts of the Protestant world.

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  • The population thus dealt with is supposed to be stationary, that is, the loss by death at each age is at once made good by the addition of an equal number of the same age, whilst the survivors pass on to the age above.

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  • It was held that the damage suffered by ship and cargo ought not to be made good by G.A.

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  • It makes no considerable difference that he looked for the moral sanction not to God but to the state: men, in his scheme, are to be induced to obey the rules of the common good by legally ordained penalties and rewards.

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  • The principles upon which the reorganization of1905-1908was based are: (a) that in peace the army at home must be maintained at such an effective standard that all necessary drafts for the army abroad shall be forthcoming, without undue depletion of the army at home; (b) the home army on mobilization for service should be brought up to war strength by the recall of reservists in sufficient, but not too great, numbers; (c) the wastage of a campaign shall be made good by drafts partly from the remaining army reserve, but above all from the militia, now converted into the special reserve; and (d) the volunteers and yeomanry, reorganized into the territorial force, shall be responsible, with little regular help, for the defence of the home country, thus freeing the regular army at home for general service.

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  • Deficits were made good by grants made from Portugal and by transfers from the treasuries of such Portuguese colonies as showed an excess of revenue.

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  • The excess of expenditure over revenue is made good by subventions from France.

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  • Although he was on familiar terms with the dauphin (afterwards Louis XI.), when the latter was a refugee at the court of Burgundy, he could not but view with chagrin the repurchase by the king of France of the towns on the Somme, which had been temporarily ceded to Philip the Good by the treaty of Arras; and when his father's failing health enabled him to take into his hands the reins of government (which Philip abandoned to him completely by an act of the 12th of April 1465), he entered upon his lifelong struggle against Louis XI., and became one of the principal leaders of the League of the Public Weal.

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  • The minute he detected something more than a platonic relationship, it was going to be good-by friendship.

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  • Now let's go in and say good-by.

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  • "I guess we'll say good-by to Boise," I said tongue in cheek.

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  • "Pierre doing good by you?" he asked.

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  • He hugged Katie good-by and motioned for Carmen to follow him as he stepped out on the porch.

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  • We can do more good by engaging Death from some place other than where she has absolute power.  She has no reason to negotiate with us.

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  • Inside the airport terminal, she kissed him good-by.

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  • She fixed breakfast and kissed Alex good-by before he left for work.

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  • She wouldn't stand under that tree and say good-by to the only child she would ever have.

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  • Well, are you going to kiss me good-by, or not?

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  • After an awkward good-by, she watched the tail lights of his car disappear down the drive.

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  • stratus in early mornings at times, visibility good by day, moderate or poor at night.

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  • Have a care of her, she is too good by far for a poor wretch like me.

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  • Deficits are made good by grants from the imperial treasury.

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  • In each of the years 1903-1909 the expenditure exceeded the revenue (about $70,000 in 1909-1910), deficits being made good by grants from the British parliament.

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  • He did good by moderating the revolutionary and destructive ardour of the Parisian populace in 1848; but he had been perhaps more responsible than any other single person for bringing about the events of that year by the vague and frothy republican declamation of his Histoire des Girondins.

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  • Further, he did good by insisting upon simplicity in prescribing, when it was the custom to give a number of drugs, often heterogeneous and inconsistent, in the same prescription.

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  • Deficiencies are made good by parliamentary grants.

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  • He was removed at the age of eight to the College d'Harcourt at Paris (now the Lycee St Louis), where his rich intellectual gifts enabled him to make good by private study the defects of the training there imparted.

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  • There is no public debt, the annual deficiency being made good by a grant-in-aid from the imperial exchequer.

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  • Recent experiments show that the influence of electric light on chlorophyll is similar to that of sunlight, and that deficiencies of natural light may to some extent be made good by its use.

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    0
  • Indeed, in very severe weather it is found better to drop a little from the maximum temperature by fire heat, and the loss so occasioned may be made good by a little extra heat applied when the weather is more genial.

    0
    0
  • The special conditions of the blast-furnace actually exaggerate the saving due to this widening of the available temperature-margin, and beyond this drying the blast does great good by preventing the serious irregularities in working the furnace caused by changes in the humidity of the air with varying weather.

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    0
  • Moreover, in the early days of the Reformation the Catholic Church charged it with a lawless individualism, a charge which was seemingly made good by an extreme divergence in theological opinion and by riots in various parts of the Protestant world.

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    0
  • The population thus dealt with is supposed to be stationary, that is, the loss by death at each age is at once made good by the addition of an equal number of the same age, whilst the survivors pass on to the age above.

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  • Although nothing can be more simple than the fundamental principle of general average, that a loss incurred for the advantage of all the coadventurers should be made good by them all in equitable proportion to their stakes in the adventure, the application of this principle to the varied and complicated cases which occur in the course of maritime commerce has given rise to many diversities of usage at different periods and in different countries.

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  • It was held that the damage suffered by ship and cargo ought not to be made good by G.A.

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  • It makes no considerable difference that he looked for the moral sanction not to God but to the state: men, in his scheme, are to be induced to obey the rules of the common good by legally ordained penalties and rewards.

    0
    0
  • The principles upon which the reorganization of1905-1908was based are: (a) that in peace the army at home must be maintained at such an effective standard that all necessary drafts for the army abroad shall be forthcoming, without undue depletion of the army at home; (b) the home army on mobilization for service should be brought up to war strength by the recall of reservists in sufficient, but not too great, numbers; (c) the wastage of a campaign shall be made good by drafts partly from the remaining army reserve, but above all from the militia, now converted into the special reserve; and (d) the volunteers and yeomanry, reorganized into the territorial force, shall be responsible, with little regular help, for the defence of the home country, thus freeing the regular army at home for general service.

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    0
  • Deficits were made good by grants made from Portugal and by transfers from the treasuries of such Portuguese colonies as showed an excess of revenue.

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    0
  • The excess of expenditure over revenue is made good by subventions from France.

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    0
  • Although he was on familiar terms with the dauphin (afterwards Louis XI.), when the latter was a refugee at the court of Burgundy, he could not but view with chagrin the repurchase by the king of France of the towns on the Somme, which had been temporarily ceded to Philip the Good by the treaty of Arras; and when his father's failing health enabled him to take into his hands the reins of government (which Philip abandoned to him completely by an act of the 12th of April 1465), he entered upon his lifelong struggle against Louis XI., and became one of the principal leaders of the League of the Public Weal.

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  • "Good-by, mother," he said.

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  • good-by [No signature.]

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  • good-by HELEN KELLER

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  • good-by HELEN KELLER.

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  • Good-by, HELEN KELLER.

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  • Let us go to her, I must say good-by.

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  • I've come to say good-by.

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  • Well, now, good-by!

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  • We've said good-by.

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  • "Well, good-by, Prince," said he to Bagration.

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  • Oh, well then, good-by: go and dress.

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  • He looked at the countess, and seeing her severe face said: "Well, good-by, Countess," and kissing her hand, he left the room with quick resolute strides, without looking at Natasha.

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  • On hearing those words I said good-by to the holy folk and went.

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  • "Well, good-by, your excellency, keep well!" said Rostopchin, getting up with characteristic briskness and holding out his hand to the prince.

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  • She cried as she said good-by to Uncle, Sonya remembered.

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  • Well, good-by, Theodore.

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  • "Well, good-by, Matrena," said Anatole, kissing her.

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  • Loaded carts stood at the house next to Ferapontov's and women were wailing and lamenting as they said good-by.

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  • "Well, good-by!" said Prince Andrew, bending over to Alpatych.

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  • Well, good-by, General, he added, and rode into the yard past Prince Andrew and Denisov.

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  • Well, good-by, Peter Kirilych--isn't it?

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  • Good-bye, good-by! he muttered.

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  • Well now, good-by.

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  • Tomorrow--but I won't say good-by yet.

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  • Next day Pierre came to say good-by.

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  • When on saying good-by he took her thin, slender hand, he could not help holding it a little longer in his own.

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  • Well then, good-by!

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  • Excuse me, good-by! and suddenly she began to cry and was hurrying from the room.

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  • Well, good-by! and she left the room.

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  • Cloudy with drizzle from stratus in early mornings at times, visibility good by day, moderate or poor at night.

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  • Have a care of her, she is too good by far for a poor wretch like me.

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  • Meringues and whipped creams, for example, don't hold up well in hot weather, and they may not taste good by the time you finally cut the cake.

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  • My dog is allergic to many different food types and I want to ensure I'm not doing more harm than good by giving him these bones.

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  • Even if you don't stand on your feet for hours at a time or spend the day walking, you may still opt for shoes that leave your feet feeling good by the end of the day.

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  • You Know I'm No Good by Amy Winehouse, featuring Ghostface Killer.

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  • In most cases, acne will disappear for good by age 40 or so, but a few people will continue to have it into their 50s.

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  • Following are two that are recommended as good by salons or hair specialty websites.

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