Graves sentence example

graves
  • The graves lay before them near the edge of a cliff.
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  • High above them were the graves of her parents.
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  • At the graves of national heroes or ancestors worship was paid.
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  • Not long since I read his epitaph in the old Lincoln burying-ground, a little on one side, near the unmarked graves of some British grenadiers who fell in the retreat from Concord--where he is styled "Sippio Brister"--Scipio Africanus he had some title to be called--"a man of color," as if he were discolored.
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  • On Sunday morning Marya Dmitrievna invited her visitors to Mass at her parish church--the Church of the Assumption built over the graves of victims of the plague.
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  • I choose the graves of my little ones far more carefully.
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  • He ignored them and went to a place only he knew, stopping when he was atop the graves he sought.
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  • She had shown it to him years ago when they visited her parent's graves.
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  • I fell off on the way down the trail from Mom & Dad's graves.
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  • She would have had to tell Alex that she had gone up to the graves alone.
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  • Beads of amethyst are found in Anglo-Saxon graves in England.
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  • They are very seldom met with in graves.
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  • The two completed graves behind Takhti Jamshid would then belong to Artaxerxes II.
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  • The Uspensky cathedral was erected in 1585; close beside it are the graves of Tsar Boris Godunov (died in 1605) and his family.
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  • A survey sufficiently accurate as regards the maritime parts was also executed, under the orders of the British admiralty, by Captain Graves and Captain (afterwards Admiral) Spratt.
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  • Two miles north-east of the city is the National Cemetery, with graves of 6571 Federal soldiers (5700 unknown) most of whom were killed in the actions near Richmond.
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  • There had been, however, a good deal of other evidence available before 1876, which, had it been collated and seriously studied, might have discounted the sensation that the discovery of the citadel graves eventually made.
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  • From 1886 dates the finding of Mycenaean sepulchres outside the Argolid, from which, and from the continuation of Tsountas's exploration of the buildings and lesser graves at Mycenae, a large treasure, independent of Schliemann's princely gift, has been gathered into the National Museum at Athens.
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  • The series of Syran built graves, containing crouching corpses, is the best and most representative that is known in the Aegean.
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  • In the Mycenae circle an altar seems to have been erected over the graves, and perhaps slaves were killed to bear the dead chiefs company.
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  • The golden treasure of the Mycenae graves, these critics urge, is not more splendid than would have been found at Cnossus had royal burials been spared by plunderers, or been happened upon intact by modern explorers.
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  • The Cnossian palace was re-occupied in its northern part by chieftains who have left numerous rich graves; and general commercial intercourse must have been resumed, for the uniformity of the FIG.
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  • Three cemeteries remain intact - King's chapel burying ground, with the graves of John Winthrop and John Cotton; the Old Granary burial ground in the heart of the city, where Samuel Sewall, the parents of Franklin, John Hancock, James Otis and Samuel Adams are buried; and Copp's Hill burial ground, containing the tombs of the Mathers.
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  • Near are Beddau gwyr Ardudwy (the graves of the men of Ardudwy), memorials of a fight to recover women of the Clwyd valley from the men of Ardudwy.
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  • Official receptions are held on it, and private visits paid; friends congratulate one another, and presents are given; new clothes are put on, and the graves of relatives are visited.
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  • The village Bolgari near Kanzan, surrounded by numerous graves in which most interesting archaeological finds have been made, occupies the site of one of the cities - perhaps the capital - of that extinct kingdom.
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  • Of more recent origin are the ruins known as Galla graves (Taalla Galla).
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  • Pope Damasus himself displayed great zeal in adapting the catacombs to their new purpose, restoring the works of art on the walls, and renewing the epitaphs over the graves of the martyrs.
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  • Another motive for multiplying the number of graves operated when the cubiculum contained the remains of any noted saint or martyr.
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  • The walls of the compartments are occupied by arched sepulchral recesses, above and below which are tiers of ordinary graves or loculi.
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  • Here, too, the graves run endways into the rock.
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  • Their huts often resemble the well-known stone huts of the Esquimaux; their graves are mere boxes left in the tundra.
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  • A decided decline is shown by the graves which have been discovered, until the country reached the low level at which it was found by the Russians on their arrival towards the close of the 16th century.
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  • The skulls dug up in Scythic graves throw no light on the question, some being round and some long.
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  • Certain of the objects which occur in these Scythic graves are of special forms typical for the Scythic area.
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  • Herodotus adduces this to show how much the Scyths hated foreign customs, but with the things found in the graves it rather proves how strong was the attraction exercised upon the nomads by the higher culture of their neighbours.
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  • It was planted on graves, and is often connected with Persephone, who appears crowned with a garland of asphodels.
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  • In the West these buildings were raised over the tomb, which was left intact; but in the East there was no hesitation in disturbing the graves of the saints and removing the bodies to a basilica built to receive them.
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  • When the fleet went on to the coast of North America during the hurricane months of 1781 he was sent to serve with Admiral Graves (1725?-1802) in the unsuccessful effort to relieve the army at Yorktown.
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  • Robert James Graves (1796-1853) was a most eminent clinical teacher and observer, whose lectures are regarded as the model of clinical teaching, and indeed served as such to the most popular teacher of the Paris school in the middle of this century, Trousseau.
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  • Laennec and Claude Bernard in France, was accepted in England, as that of Matthew Baillie, Charles Bell, Bright, Graves and others of the British school, quickly made itself felt abroad.
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  • Hippocrates had no opportunity of verification by necropsy, and Sydenham ignored pathology; yet the clinical features of many but recently described diseases, such, for example, as that named after Graves, and myxoedema, both associated with perversions of the thyroid gland, lay as open to the eye of physicians in the past as to our own.
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  • When they came into a hot climate the fire of the sacrifices and domestic cookery was removed out of the house; but the dead were probably still for a while buried in or near it, and the tulsi was planted over their graves, at once for the salubrious fragrance it diffuses and to represent the burning of incense on the altar of the family Lar.
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  • In the Episcopal cemetery two monuments mark the graves of Charles Louis Napoleon Achille Murat (1801-1847), the eldest son of Joachim Murat, and of his wife Catherine (1803-1867), the daughter of Col.
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  • In Easthampton are a free public library and Williston Seminary; the latter, one of the oldest and largest preparatory schools in New England, was founded in 1841 by the gifts of Samuel Williston (1795-1874) and Emily Graves Williston (1797-1885).
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  • In Lycia graves are frequently placed under her protection, and she is also known as a goddess of fertility and as Kouporp60os.
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  • Outside the walls, over the sterile sand plateau, stretch great fields of tombs and graves, for Nejef is so holy that he who is buried here will surely enter paradise.
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  • Special shrines (ijpcia) were also erected in their honour, usually over their graves.
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  • On the 16th of the month Maimacterion, a long procession, headed by a trumpeter playing a warlike air, set out for the graves; wagons decked with myrtle and garlands of flowers followed, young men (who must be of free birth) carried jars of wine, milk, oil and perfumes; next came the black bull destined for the sacrifice, the rear being brought up by the archon, who wore the purple robe of the general, a naked sword in one hand, in the other an urn.
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  • In Forest Hill Cemetery are the graves of Horatio Seymour and Roscoe Conkling.
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  • The new cemetery (opened in 1828) contains the graves of Arthur Schopenhauer and Feuerbach, of Passavant the biographer of Raphael, Ballenberger the artist, Hessemer the architect, SOmmerring, and Johann Friedrich Bohmer the historian.
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  • Next come the various kinds of inhumation graves, the most important of which are rock-hewn chambers, many of which contain well-preserved paintings of various periods; some show close kinship to archaic Greek art, while others are more recent, and one, the Grotta del Tifone (so called from the typhons, or winged genii of death, represented) in which Latin as well as Etruscan inscriptions appear, belongs perhaps to the middle of the 4th century B.C. Fine sarcophagi from these tombs, some showing traces of painting, are preserved in the municipal museum, and also numerous fine Greek vases, bronzes and other objects.
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  • His Sundays were spent in the catacombs in discovering graves of the martyrs and deciphering inscriptions.
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  • The cemetery of Chambiere contains the graves of 7200 French soldiers who died here in 1870.
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  • In Fayetteville there are a National cemetery with 1236 soldiers' graves (782 "unknown") and a Confederate cemetery with 725 graves and a memorial monument.
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  • Graves in 1816 repeated in the same district the experience of his predecessors.
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  • The other church, the Jakobs- or Hofkirche (court church) is also ancient; its disused churchyard contains the graves of Lucas Cranach and Musaeus.
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  • In the churchyard the graves are buttressed, storms being frequent and violent on this unprotected coast.
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  • Schliemann found the five graves that contained a marvellous wealth of gold ornaments and other objects; a sixth was subsequently found.
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  • Above one of the graves was a small circular altar, and there were also several sculptured slabs set up above them.
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  • The graves themselves were mere shafts sunk in the rock.
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  • Dr Schliemann identified them with the graves of Agamemnon, Cassandra, and their companions, which were shown to Pausanias within the walls; and there can be little doubt that they are the graves that gave rise to the tradition, '15 ' xo Based on a plan in Schuchhardt's Schliemann's Excavations.
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  • Numerous graves have been found in the slopes of the hills adjoining the town of Mycenae.
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  • Numerous graves, both from the pagan and the Christian periods, the latter containing more than 2000 skeletons, with a great number of small articles, were discovered in the same year in the same neighbourhood.
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  • In the adjoining cem are the graves of Thomas Hooker, Governor William - (1603-1683), and Governor John Haynes, and a monup, 1,.
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  • The principal sheep-raising counties in 1905 were Bourbon, Scott and Harrison, and the principal hog-raising counties were Graves, Hardin, Ohio, Union and Hickman.
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  • Their hostility to the Huguenots forced on the revocation of the Edict of Nantes in 1685, and their war against their Jansenist opponents did not cease till the very walls of Port Royal were demolished in 1710, even to the very abbey church itself, and the bodies of the dead taken with every mark of insult from their graves and literally flung to the dogs to devour.
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  • The naval force at the disposal of the admirals commanding on the station, who until Lord Howe took up the command on the 12th of July 1776 were Samuel Graves and Molyneux Shuldham, was insufficient to patrol the long line of coast.
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  • Admiral Thomas Graves, Arbuthnot's successor, who had been joined by Hood from the West Indies, endeavoured to drive off the French fleet.
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  • But the feeble battle he fought on the 5th of September failed to shake the French hold on the Chesapeake, and Grasse having been reinforced, Graves sailed away.
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  • The ancient Jews were a striking exception; for though the frequent mention of ancestral graves on hilltops or in caves, and in connexion with sacred trees and pillars, and the resemblance of the "elohim" in Exod.
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  • All over the earth we meet with such periodically recurrent ceremonies of expelling demons and ghosts, who usually are given a meal before being hunted back into their graves.
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  • In the crypt of the church General Leonidas Polk is buried; and in the churchyard are the graves of George Steptoe Washington, a nephew of George Washington, and of William Longstreet, the inventor.
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  • In prehistoric times in Egypt the dead were laid in the graves on mats in the crouching position common in the burials of primitive peoples, and were supplied with jars of food, flint instruments, &c. Perhaps the attempt was already made to preserve the bodies by drying or otherwise.
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  • In all parts the Christians assembled on the anniversary of the martyrs' death at their graves, to celebrate the Agape and the Eucharist at this spot.
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  • It was a favourite custom to bury the dead near the graves of the martyrs; and it was the highest wish of many to "rest with the saints."
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  • The same purpose was served by oil taken from the lamps burning at the graves, flowers from the altars, water from some holy well, pieces of the garments of saints, earth from Jerusalem, and especially keys which had been laid on the grave of St Peter at Rome.
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  • The spear-heads which have been found in graves vary considerably in both form and size.
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  • They are seldom found in graves, however, whether owing to the custom of heriots or to the fact that, on account of their relatively high value, they were frequently handed on from generation to generation as heirlooms. Greaves are not often mentioned.
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  • The nature of the imports during the heathen period may be learned chiefly from the graves, which contain many brooches and other ornaments of continental origin, and also a certain number of silver, bronze and glass vessels.
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  • Inhumation graves are sometimes richly furnished.
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  • Usually both classes of graves lie below the natural surface of the ground without any perceptible trace of a barrow.
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  • Graves at Keszthely and elsewhere in the Theiss valley, shown by their contents to belong to nomads of the first centuries A.D., are referred to the Iazyges.
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  • Just as it is the custom of French people, of all ranks and creeds, to decorate the graves of their dead on the jour des morts, so in Germany the people stream to the grave-yards once a year with offerings of flowers.
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  • The church of Panagia Rheumatocratissa contains the graves, with long Latin inscriptions, of the Hungarians who were banished from their country in 1686 by the imperialist captors of Buda.
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  • Rising in terraces from Rock Creek is Oak Hill Cemetery, a beautiful burying-ground containing the graves of John Howard Payne,.
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  • Objects in metal and ivory discovered in the earliest graves prove that as early as the 8th or 7th century B.C. Praeneste had reached a considerable degree of civilization and stood in commercial relations not only with Etruria but with the East.
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  • Of the objects found in the oldest graves, and supposed to date from about the 7th century B.C., the cups of silver and silver-gilt and most of the gold and amber jewelry are Phoenician (possibly Carthaginian), or at least made on Phoenician models; but the bronzes and some of the ivory articles seem to.
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  • No objects have been discovered belonging to the period intermediate between the 7th and 3rd centuries B.C.; but "from about 250 B.C. onwards we have a series of Praenestine graves surmounted by the characteristic ` pine-apple ' of local stone, containing stone coffins with rich bronze, ivory and gold ornaments beside the skeleton.
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  • The leading British ship, the "Defiance" (74), carrying the flag of Rear-Admiral Graves, anchored just south of the Trekroner.
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  • Typical Neolithic cemeteries are found at Iiinkelstein, Aizey and other places in the neighborhood of Worms. In these graves the skeletons lie flat, while in other cemeteries, as at Flomborn in Rhine-Hessen, and near Heilbronn, they are in a huddled position (hence the name Hockergrdber).
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  • Other objects found in the graves are small flint knives, stone axes, flint and lumps of pyrites for obtaining fire, and, in the womens graves, hand-mills for grinding corn.
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  • From the finds in Bavarian graves it appears that the chief weapons were the dagger and the long pointed Paistab (palstave), while a short dagger fixed like an axe on a long shaft is characteristic of the North.
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  • The graves of the period contain urns of earthenware or glass, cremation being the prevalent practice, and the objects found include one or more coins in accordance with Roman usage.
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  • On the contrary, weapons are seldom found, at any rate in graves, the objects in which bear witness to a life of extraordinary luxury.
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  • To the new province were given English civil and criminal law, a legislative assembly and council and a lieutenant-governor; in the words of its first governor, Colonel John Graves Simcoe, it had, "the British Constitution, and all the forms which secure and maintain it."
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  • The construction of the Via Venti Settembre gave occasion for the discovery of a number of tombs, 85 in all, the bulk of which dated from the end of the 5th and the 4th centuries B.C. The bodies had in all cases been cremated, and were buried in small shaft graves, the interment itself being covered by a slab of limestone.
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  • But, besides the graves of her native saints, Egypt boasts of those of several members of the Prophets family, the tomb of the sayyida Zeyneb, daughter of Ali, that of the sayyida Sekeina, daughter of Hosain, and that of the sayyida Nefisa, great-granddaughter of Hasan, all of which are held in high veneration.
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  • Arms and ArmourFrom the contents of graves and other remains, and the sculptured and painted scenes, an approximate idea can be obtained of the weapons of the Egyptians at all periods from the prehistoric age onwards.
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  • In the 1st Dynasty the large tombstones of the kings are of bold work, but the smaller stones of private graves vary much in the style, many being very coarse.
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  • Metal-Work.Copper was wrought into pins, a couple of inches long, with loop heads, as early as the oldest prehistoric graves, before the use of weaving, and while pottery was scarcely developed.
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  • The cemeteries otherwise only contain graves, cut in gravel or brick lined, and formerly roofed with poles and brushwood.
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  • Metal seems to be entirely absent from the earliest type of graves, but immediately thereafter copper begins to appear (bronze is hardly to be found before the XIIth Dynasty).
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  • A fresco bearing the figure of a woman holding lilies and a vase was also found in the " Palace of Cadmus " at Thebes (1916), where many Early Mycenaean graves were also excavated.
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  • The Italian occupation of Rhodes in 1911 was followed by a general exploration of the island, in the course of which some graves were opened in the Mycenaean cemetery of Ialysos, which had been dug in 1868-72, and important material is said to have been obtained.
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  • Some graves were opened at Eretria in Euboea in 1915.
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  • A tumulus and cist graves were dug containing weapons, fibulae, and pottery of sub-Mycenaean type like that previously found at Theotoku.
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  • The graves are mostly of the 3rd century B.C. At Tanagra a large series of graves was opened by the Greek authorities in 1911, but the finds, though numerous, were poor.
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  • Of these Peter and Paul had suffered martyrdom in Rome, and it was inevitable, from the nature of the case, that their graves should soon become a resort, not only of Romans born, but of strangers also.
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  • Having laid the founda - tions of a successful business in his admirable domestic pottery - the best the world had ever seen up to that time - he turned his attention to artistic pottery, and the European renaissance of classic art - fostered by the discovery of Pompeii and the recovery of Greek painted vases from the ancient graves in Campania.
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  • The European graveyard has repeatedly been the scene of outrages perpetrated, it is believed, by natives from the mainland of Borneo, the graves being rifled and the hair of the head and other parts of the corpses being carried off to furnish ornaments to weapons and ingredients in the magic philtres of the natives.
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  • These still indicate communication with Egypt and the north (Syria, Asia Minor; Assyria and the Levant not excluded), and even when a novel culture presents itself, as in certain graves at Gezer, the affinities are with Cyprus and Asia Minor (Caria) of about the r rth or 10th century.'
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  • A part of the isle is one great cemetery of about 3 to 4 acres, with rude, rough graves as close to each other as possible, with slabs upon them.
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  • Even their graves were violated, and the bodies crucified and destroyed.
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  • It seems that this Mahommed, or his son, emigrated later to Sumatra, where in the old Samara the graves of their descendants have been lately discovered.
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  • The graves at Hallstatt were partly inhumation partly cremation; they contained swords, daggers, spears, javelins, axes, helmets, bosses and plates of shields and hauberks, brooches, various forms of jewelry, amber and glass beads, many of the objects being decorated with animals and geometrical designs.
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  • The libations of milk which the Greeks poured upon graves were possibly for these embodiments of the dead.
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  • In the Stubbenitz and elsewhere Huns' or giants' graves are common; and near the Hertha Lake are the ruins of an ancient edifice which some have sought to identify with the shrine of the heathen deity Hertha or Nerthus, referred to by Tacitus.
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  • Or, they symbolize the magic power of beauty, eloquence and song; hence their images are placed over the graves of beautiful women and maidens, of poets and orators (Sophocles, Isocrates).
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  • On the bank of the Anacostia river, east of the Capitol, is the Congressional Cemetery containing the graves of many members of Congress.
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  • Among the white wines we have the full sweet Sauternes, the relatively dry and elegant Graves and Chablis, and the light white wines which produce champagne and brandy.
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  • The finest wines of the Medoc and Graves are largely grown on a mixture of gravel, quartz and sand with a subsoil of alios or clay.
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  • The Gironde viticultural region is divided into six main districts, namely, Medoc, Sauternes, Graves, Cotes, Entre-deux-Mers and Palus.
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  • Most of the wines grown on a purely gravelly soil are termed " Graves," but there is a specific district of Graves which lies south of Bordeaux and west of the river, and extends as far as Graves.
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  • The vines, the methods of viticulture and vinification as regards the red wines of the Graves district, are similar to those of the Medoc. The wines are, if anything, slightly fuller in body and more alcoholic than those of the latter region.
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  • Whereas the white wines of the Graves are on the whole fairly dry and light in character, the white wines of Sauternes are full and sweet, with a very fine characteristic bouquet.
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  • Graves, the inspector of the English telegraph line from Jask eastwards, was brutally murdered by Baluchis, and the agents of the Persian government sent to seize the murderers were resisted by the tribes.
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  • Near the green, in the old burying-ground, are the graves of Captain Parker and other American patriots - the oldest gravestone is dated 1690.
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  • When the thyroid is hypertrophied, as in Graves's disease, the same symptoms are observed, and these are probably due to increased secretion from the thyroid.
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  • Among the places where these have been found, special mention should be made of the large cremation cemetery at Borgstedterfeld, between Rendsburg and EckernfOrde, which has yielded many urns and brooches closely resembling those found in heathen graves in England.
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  • Numbers of graves in the vicinity recall the battles which were fought for the possession of this important strategic point.
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  • The United States National Military Cemetery at Winchester contains the graves of 4480 Union soldiers, 2382 of them unknown, and adjoining it is the Confederate Stonewall Cemetery, with about 8000 graves.
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  • She also attends when the soul leaves the body at death, and is found near graves, and on the hearth, where the master of the house was formerly buried.
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  • It was not the custom of antiquity to raise any tumulus over graves, but Confucius resolved to innovate in the matter.
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  • A little in front of the tomb, on the left and right, are smaller mounds over the graves of his son and grandson, from the latter of whom we have the remarkable treatise called The Doctrine of the Mean.
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  • So many of the chief actors in the Mutiny on the native side carried their secrets into dishonoured graves that it is impossible to know exactly what schemes the household of the The king of Delhi had concerted with the disaffected sepoys.
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  • Not all the graves are marked, but of those which are the tomb of Henry VII.
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  • He witnessed the battle of Edgehill, where he made afterwards an exact survey of the field, noting how the armies were drawn up, and 'where and in what direction the various movements took place, and marking the graves of the slain.
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  • The space within is paved with mosaic, and is called the I;Iijr. It is included in the tawaf, and two slabs of verde antico within it are called the graves of Ishmael and Hagar, and are places of acceptable prayer.
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  • In 1630 it was made the seat of a Roman Catholic mission by Benoit de Mathos, a Portuguese Jesuit, and the old cemetery still contains about 113 Christian graves.
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  • In Greenmount Cemetery in the north central part of the city are the graves of Junius Brutus Booth, Mme Elizabeth Patterson Bonaparte (1785-1879), the wife of Jerome Bonaparte, Johns Hopkins, John McDonogh and Sidney Lanier.
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  • Then, resolved to explore to the rock, he cleared away some three feet more of earth and stones, and lighted on the five shaft graves which have placed him first among fortunate excavators.
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  • Lapp graves, prepared in the heathen manner, have been discovered in upper Namdal (Norway), belonging to the years 1820 and 1826.
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  • Sphinxes on glass plates have been found in graves at Camirus in Rhodes and on gold plates in Crimean graves.
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  • The Greek " key " pattern found on objects in Peruvian graves was not necessarily borrowed from Greece, nor did Greeks necessarily borrow from Aztecs the " wave " pattern which is common to both.
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  • His graves are shown in many places, like those of Osiris, which, says Plutarch, abounded in Egypt.
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  • Wherever Isis found a portion of Osiris she buried it; hence Egypt was as rich in graves of Osiris as Namaqualand in graves of Heitsi Eibib.
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  • East of the city is a large national cemetery containing more than 13,000 graves of Federal soldiers.
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  • There are two ancient burying-grounds; the oldest, on Park Street, dates from about 1642 and contains the graves of ancestors of four presidents - Cleveland, Benjamin Harrison, Franklin Pierce and Garfield - and a granite obelisk to the memory of Loammi Baldwin (1744-1807).
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  • In addition to the remains found in the graves (see Falerii), which belong mainly to the period of Etruscan domination and give ample evidence of material prosperity and refinement, the earlier strata have yielded more primitive remains from the Italic epoch.
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  • For the graves yielded not only new types of statues, bronzes, ivory carvings and painted pottery - all of the highest artistic value - but also a large number of stone stelae inscribed with funerary formulae in the Meroitic script.
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  • In Mount Olivet Cemetery is a beautiful Confederate Soldiers' monument surrounded by the graves of 2000 Confederate soldiers, and a little to the north of the city is a National Cemetery in which 16,643 Federal soldiers are buried, the names of 4711 of them being unknown.
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  • The rocky heights south and west of the town, whence the building material is largely obtained, are full of natural and artificial caverns, once used as dwellings, cloisters and graves, where are most of the ' Pictures in Burkitt, Early East.
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  • Maybe if she visited their graves — but no.
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  • There were mass graves in the old moat.
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  • Some graves can be seen in this chamber, as this was the usual place to bury former abbots of the monastery.
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  • It also has graves of german aircrew from World War Two.
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  • Legend has it that these mark the graves of spies who were buried alive.
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  • The grave yard scene showed skeletons jumping out of the graves and all kinds of other frightening apparitions.
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  • The brick-lined graves usually contained one or more burials and were roofed with stone slabs or brick barrel vaults.
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  • Excavation of the graves revealed an astonishing world of pagan beliefs.
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  • Plan of the main trench, showing the excavated burials and the location of a number of the unexcavated graves.
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  • The pit containing the cist was markedly deeper than the individual graves.
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  • Three probable graves were recorded, but only the iron coffin nails survived.
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  • Did anyone give a damn for the Iraqi poor conscripts our troops slaughtered and buried by bulldozers in mass graves?
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  • Cremated Remains Graves The cremated Remains Graves The cremated remains section at Preston Cemetery is for the interment of cremated human remains.
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  • Rhyl nearly went ahead when Steve Evans diverted a Stuart Graves corner against his own crossbar under pressure from Mark Powell.
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  • However, the importance of Bugis sacred places still exists and an ancestor cult conduct pilgrimages to sacred non-Islamic graves.
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  • These bronze Age people made flint and bronze daggers - often placed in their graves.
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  • Even copper daggers - where they occur in Beaker graves - were typically concealed.
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  • Their throats are open graves; their tongues practice deceit.
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  • The excavation proved to be located at the edge of the burial ground with a clearly demarcated line of graves to the south.
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  • Last night's attack is particularly despicable and there should be due equality and respect for all graves.
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  • The original excavators had considered that approximately 40% of the graves had been robbed.
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  • Even with her passenger's walking difficulties this was no reason to desecrate two graves simply for their own benefit.
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  • The location of mass graves appears to be rare.
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  • Over 160,000 soldiers died during that time; most are buried on the peninsula, not all in marked graves.
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  • Only a small handful of graves were adorned with flowers.
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  • Our natural burial grounds do not have traditional headstones, instead graves can be planted with a tree to create a natural memorial.
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  • The most frenzied scrutiny failed to disclose any eldritch tentacles writhing from the graves, nor even a consolatory puddle of blasphemous ichor.
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  • The graves were marked by slabs incised with simple crosses.
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  • Documents record that permission was granted to build their vault ` apprehending that it will not incommode any graves already made ' .
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  • The graves bear the inscriptions " Corporal J TAYLOR.
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  • The Ledger graves have all gone now, but there is a record of the tombstone inscription.
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  • These graves are only excavated to a depth which will allow one interment but cremated remains may also be interred.
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  • Thirty graves were opened at Cymmer Independent Chapel's graveyard, and a mass internment of victims took place on Thursday 17th July.
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  • Eric Griffin and Ben Graves rounded out the band's lineup.
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  • By analogy with other Beaker graves, it may suggest that a timber mortuary ' house ' enclosed the coffin.
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  • Their function and meaning remain obscure, tho many have come from graves or shrines and so could either be deities or memorial images.
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  • However, by the 16th century Grimes Graves had become a sheep pasture.
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  • A layer of white quartzite pebbles covered some graves.
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  • On a more somber note, Victorians used to plant primroses on the graves of small children (Flora Britannica by Richard Mabey ).
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  • We have surveys using ground penetrating radar of the Treblinka camp looking for mass graves.
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  • As well as traditional graves we have a garden of remembrance memorial garden where ashes may be buried under standard roses.
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  • One of the new male graves contained a sword, with traces of its decorated leather scabbard.
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  • Some large scarabs were made specifically to be placed in graves, and were positioned on or near the heart.
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  • However, there were still many whose graves were destroyed by shellfire over the course of the war.
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  • Why should I? The rows of bronze plaques embedded in flat granite slabs to mark folks ' graves came into focus.
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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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  • Flowers had been pulled from the wreaths and the marker cross carelessly tossed behind some other graves.
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  • The graves were small caves built out of petrified coral (the place was once underwater, many many years ago ).
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  • In Roman epitaphs we meet with the formula tumulum faciendum curavit, meaning the grave and its monument; and on the inscribed monumental stones placed over the early Christian graves of Gaul and Britain the phrase in hoc tumulo jacet expresses the same idea.
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  • Rising above the Rock is Cole's Hill, where during their first winter in America the Pilgrims buried half their number, levelling the graves and sowing grain over them in the spring in order to conceal their misfortunes from the Indians.
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  • It was not till Schliemann exposed the contents of the graves which lay just inside the gate (see Mycenae), that scholars recognized the advanced stage of art to which prehistoric dwellers in the Mycenaean citadel had attained.
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  • In 1890 and 1893 Sta y s cleared out certain less rich dome-tombs at Thoricus in Attica; and other graves, either rock-cut "bee-hives" or chambers, were found at Spata and Aphidna in Attica, in Aegina and Salamis, at the Heraeum (see Argos) and Nauplia in the Argolid, near Thebes and Delphi, and not far from the Thessalian Larissa.
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  • Confessors were visited in prison, martyrs' graves were scenes of pilgrimage, and the day on which they suffered was celebrated as the birthday of their glory.
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  • And in January 1902, reversing the policy which had its inception in the encyclical, Rerum novarum, of 1891, and had further been developed ten years later in a letter to the Italian bishops entitled Graves de communi, the "Sacred Congregation of Extraordinary Ecclesiastical Affairs" issued instructions concerning "Christian Democracy in Italy," directing that the popular Christian movement, which embraced in its programme a number of social reforms, such as factory laws for children, old-age pensions, a minimum wage in agricultural industries, an eight-hours' day, the revival of trade gilds, and the encouragement of Sunday rest, should divert its attention from all such things as savoured of novelty and devote its energies to the restoration of the temporal power.
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  • The doorways which are seen interrupting the lines of graves are those of the family sepulchral chambers, or cubicula, of which we shall speak more particularly hereafter.
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  • Despite considerable 1 Five intramural graves were explored at Sinjerli, but whether of the Hittite or of the Assyrian occupation is doubtful.
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  • The prisoners' burial ground at Andersonville has been made a national cemetery, and contains 13,714 graves of which 921 are marked "unknown."
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  • The acts of religion partake of the general simplicity of desert life; apart from the private worship of household gods and the oblations and salutations offered at the graves of departed kinsmen, the ritual observances of the ancient Arabs were visits to the tribal sanctuary to salute the god with a gift of milk, first-fruits or the like, the sacrifice of firstlings and vows (see Nazarite and Passover), and an occasional pilgrimage to discharge a vow at the annual feast and fair of one of the more distant holy places (see MEccA).
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  • In Brittany the people flock into the cemeteries at nightfall to kneel bare-headed at the graves of their loved ones, and to fill the hollow of the tombstone with holy water or to pour libations of milk upon it, and at bedtime the supper is left on the table for the soul's refreshment.
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  • The graves are made inside a chamber excavated in the rock, and the front of the chamber imitates a house or temple.
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  • The primitive philosophy to which these conceptions belong has to a great degree been discredited by modern science; yet the clear survivals of such ancient and savage rites may still be seen in Europe, where the Bretons leave the remains of the All Souls' supper on the table for the ghosts of the dead kinsfolk to partake of, and Russian peasants set out cakes for the ancestral manes on the ledge which supports the holy pictures, and make dough ladders to assist the ghosts of the dead to ascend out of their graves and start on their journey for the future world; while other provision for the same spiritual journey is made when the coin is still put in the hand of the corpse at an Irish wake.
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  • He never forgot "the sea-fight far away, How it thundered o'er the tide, And the dead captains as they lay In their graves o'erlooking the tranquil bay, Where they in battle died."
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  • The contents of the so-called Lapps' graves found in various parts of Scandinavia are often sufficient in themselves to show that the appellation must be a misnomer, and the syllable Lap or Lapp found in many names of places can often be proved to have no connnexion with the Lapps.'
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  • I went to see Robert and Mr. Graves and Mrs. Graves and little Natalie, and Mr. Farris and Mr. Mayo and Mary and everyone.
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  • I will come to Memphis again to see Mr. Farris and Mrs. Graves and Mr. Mayo and Mr. Graves.
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  • Mrs. Graves is making short dresses for Natalie.
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  • Mr. Mayo and Mr. Farris and Mr. Graves love me and Teacher.
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  • Why should they begin digging their graves as soon as they are born?
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  • Its throes will heave our exuviae from their graves.
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  • They love the soil which makes their graves, but have no sympathy with the spirit which may still animate their clay.
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  • To them the words of Miloradovich seem very interesting, and so do their surmises and the rewards this or that general received; but the question of those fifty thousand men who were left in hospitals and in graves does not even interest them, for it does not come within the range of their investigation.
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  • The images of mass graves and pyres of burning animals will live long in the memory.
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  • Does anyone have any info on the use of quartz on modern graves?
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  • Hyperthyroidism may recur in patients previously treated for Graves ' disease.
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  • There were too many puzzling features like the robbed graves.
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  • In the largest painting, round the chancel arch, souls are being summoned from their graves by trumpeting angels.
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  • The graves were small caves built out of petrified coral (the place was once underwater, many many years ago).
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  • Republicanism has its own resurrection men that lie in the unquiet graves of the ' fenian dead '.
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  • Many health conditions such as hypoglycemia and Graves disease (overactive thyroid gland) can cause symptoms similar to panic attacks, but only your doctor can rule them out.
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  • Design stars like Michael Graves make tea kettles and toasters with beautiful style for Target.
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  • Stick wafers or other cookies into the frosting to serve as "graves."
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  • If you've ever wondered where your favorite celebrity is buried, the site Find a Grave provides a searchable database of celebrity graves.
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  • Some of the earliest graves in Hasltadt, Austria held numerous swords, shields and metal arm bands.
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  • It's not Pauillac, not Graves, not St. Emilion, not Pomerol-it's the Premières Côtes de Bordeaux, a 30-mile strip of vineyards on the steep bank and hills north of the Garonne River.
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  • Other children may draw pictures that are symbolic of death (an airplane crashing, boats sinking, burning buildings, or children in graves).
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  • Other names for hyperthyroidism, or specific diseases within the category, include Graves' disease, diffuse toxic goiter, Basedow's disease, Parry's disease, and thyrotoxicosis.
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  • Almost all cases of pediatric hyperthyroidism are the form called Graves' disease.
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  • There is a form of hyperthyroidism called neonatal Graves' disease, which occurs in infants born of mothers with Graves' disease.
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  • Patients with Graves' disease often have a goiter (visible enlargement of the thyroid gland), although as many as 10 percent do not.
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  • Fortunately, such a fulminant course of Graves' disease is rare in children and adolescents.
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  • Babies with neonatal Graves' disease may suffer from prematurity, airway obstruction, and heart failure.
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  • A corpse bride trader usually gets the corpse by robbing graves.
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  • Despite the lack of traditional gravestones, eco-cemeteries keep track of where each individual is buried, often using GIS to locate and keep track of graves.
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  • At that time, flowers were put on the graves of Union and Confederate soldiers buried at Arlington National Cemetery.
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  • The graves of service men and women that traditionally were adorn with American flags and flowers remain bare.
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  • This detailed plan outlines the graveyard's many sections and will help you find specific graves, memorials, and other landmarks.
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  • While each section is not devoted to a historic or notable war or conflict, there are several distinguished landmarks and graves that are worth seeing.
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  • Graves can also be a valuable resource for birth date, death date and the names of children and spouses.
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  • By examining the other tombstones in the surrounding area, you may find the graves of other relatives or friends of whom you were unaware.
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  • For example, there may be small graves present that indicate a child died while in infancy.
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  • You'll find links to the Social Security Death Index, records about the graves of Civil War soldiers from Ohio, a message board for posting queries about specific ancestors, and much more.
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  • Most district libraries maintain books of burial plot information, and you can use these books to look up your ancestors and find their graves.
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  • Much of this information has yet to be made available online, but some Ohio counties have published transcriptions of area graves.
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  • Other haunted cemeteries in Rhode Island, Illinois, Ohio and Maryland include everything from weeping apparitions to ghostly gifts of flowers left on graves.
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  • A few patients who died at the facility were buried in unmarked graves, and an additional small cemetery was located at one corner of the property.
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  • No one is really certain how many additional unmarked graves exist on the property.
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  • While tombstone investigating is time-consuming, many cemeteries have undertaken the documenting and cataloging of graves in databases that should assist you in a speedier approach.
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  • Oftentimes, the ghost stories about graveyards do not specify who the ghost once was, yet the assumption is usually that the ghost or ghosts have graves within the confines of the graveyard.
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  • Burial sites that are unmarked, yet are commonly known to house graves, also make good candidates for stumbling upon scary spirits.
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  • Stories are told of graves being dug up and remains being strewn around the cemetery.
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  • New York financier Henry Graves Jr. and Ohio automobile engineer James Ward Packard vied with one another to own a timepiece with the greatest possible number of complications.
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  • When completed in 1933, the watch had a different horological function for each hour of the day and included a chart of the nighttime sky over Graves' home in New York.
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  • Graves died in 1953, and his heirs sold the watch to the Time Museum in Rockford, Ill., in 1968.
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  • In France, soldiers and their families are rembered by placing French flags on the graves of those who sacrificed their lives.
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  • You can also use it to talk about consequences in general terms, as in, Les lendemains de ses actes sont graves.
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  • Where Have All The Flowers Gone - This Pete Seeger song depicts young women picking flowers for the graves of soldiers.
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  • The flowers disappear because there are too many graves.
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  • Graves County, Kentucky native Kevin Skinner experienced a Susan Boyle moment on America's Got Talent.
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  • Upon inspection of the graves fingernail scratches were found on the inside of the coffins and they also found that hair and nails continued to grow.
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  • Right now she would love to go up there to Mom & Dad's graves to talk to them.
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  • Maybe if she visited their graves — but no.
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  • In order to identify the graves of Persepolis we must bear in mind that Ctesias assumes that it was the custom for a king to prepare his own tomb during his lifetime.
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  • Stolze expressly observes, one can easily ride up; on the other hand, it is strictly true of the graves at Nakshi Rustam.
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  • Hill (originally called Fort Hill, as it was first used for defensive purposes) contains the graves of several Pilgrims and of many of their descendants.
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  • In the north-eastern part of the city is Oakwood Cemetery, in which are the graves of about 18,000 Confederate soldiers.
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  • As soon as Schliemann came on the Mycenae graves three years later, light poured from all sides on the prehistoric period of Greece.
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  • In the vicinity is the Grove Street Cemetery, in which are the graves of many famous Americans.
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  • The oldest are tombe a pozzo, or shaft graves, containing the ashes of the dead in an urn, of the Villanova period, the oldest of them probably pre-Etruscan; in some of these tombs hut urns, like those of Latium, are found.
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  • On Congress Street, below the Observatory, is the Eastern Cemetery, the oldest burying ground of the city; in it are the graves of Commodore Edward Preble, and of Captain Samuel Blythe (1784-1813) and Captain William Burroughs (1785-1813), who were killed in the engagement between the British brig "Boxer" and the American brig "Enterprise," their respective ships, off this coast on the 5th of September 1813.
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