Halls sentence example

halls
  • The great halls were full.
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  • The town managed to close up the dance halls in 1902, at least for a year or so, but it wasn't long before the girls were at it again, full tilt.
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  • Most of what we found was info on the dance halls and clubs.
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  • She watched him, tempted to run away, before realizing the amount of activity in the halls behind her guaranteed her capture.
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  • The halls were quiet.
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  • Sofia followed him as the halls angled up and narrowed until Two had to walk through them sideways.
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  • Soon after, a warrior came to her door and led her down several halls and into a tiny box resembling an elevator.
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  • The alarms faded, and the halls grew cruder, unfinished.
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  • Deidre continued through the halls lined with torches bearing black flames.
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  • Fine stone palaces, richly decorated, with separate sleeping apartments, large halls, ingenious devices for admitting light and air, sanitary conveniences and marvellously modern arrangements for supply of water and for drainage, attest this fact.
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  • According to Effie, she roams the halls at night.
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  • Turning southwards we come again to the Forbidden City, the central portion of which forms the imperial palace, where, in halls which for the magnificence of their proportions and barbaric splendour are probably not to be surpassed anywhere, the Son of Heaven holds his court.
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  • Among the most remarkable buildings in Venice are the scuole, or gild halls, of the various confraternities.
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  • But the most magnificent of these gild halls is the Scuola di San Rocco, designed by Bartolomeo Buono in 1517 and carried out by Scarpagnino and Sante Lombardo.
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  • The great staircase and the lower and upper halls contain the unrivalled series of paintings by Tintoretto, which called forth such unbounded enthusiasm on the part of Ruskin.
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  • Among its buildings are the cathedral, dating from 1553 and once noted for its wealth; the president's palace and halls of congress, which are no longer occupied as such by the national government; the cabildo, or town-hall; a mint dating from 1572; the courts of justice, and the university of San Xavier, founded in 1624, with faculties of law, medicine and theology.
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  • The first part of the act deals with the penalties for election or resignation of officers of churches, colleges, schools, hospitals, halls and societies for reward.
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  • The court-yard was surrounded on the ground-floor by storehouses, kitchens, &c., above which on the west and north sides were the great halls known as the Salle des preux and the Salle des preuses.
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  • Classical concerts and concerts of the better sort, chiefly held in the M ` Ewan and Music Halls, are well attended, and lectures are patronized to a degree unknown in most towns.
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  • Following these halls they discovered many small rooms opening from them, and some were furnished with glass benches, tables and chairs.
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  • The halls narrowed and sloped, and he knew he'd been this way before even though he didn't remember when.
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  • He walked through the halls quickly, the emerging thoughts in his head baffling him.
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  • He made his way through the crowded halls, grunting under the weight of the man.
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  • The public buildings are a large plain church with unfinished twin towers, the government palace, the legislative halls, a normal school and public hospital.
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  • This gives access to a whole series of halls and private rooms (halls " of the Colonnades," " of the Double Axes," " Queen's Megaron" with bath-room attached and remains of the fish fresco, " Treasury " with ivory figures and other objects of art), together with extensive remains of an upper storey.
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  • The buildings themselves, with the usual halls, bath-rooms and magazines, together with a shrine of the Mother Goddess, occupy two sides of a rectangle, enclosing a court at a higher level approached by flights of stairs.
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  • He led her through the men, who stared at her warily, and down several halls.
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  • He ripped open the door, blinded by the torch light in the halls.
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  • They raced through the quaking halls toward the entrance, all while the strange roar of an ocean grew louder.
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  • The door closed behind them as he strode through the lighted, vacant halls, following a familiar path on the way to the chamber.
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  • There is much in the newspapers about closing the saloons and dance halls and even taking away the slot machines.
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  • Only Mrs. Lincoln roamed the halls, purring for a pat, as Franny and Ryland walked hand in hand to his room.
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  • In some of the catacombs, however, there are larger halls and connected suites of chapels which may possibly have been constructed for the purpose of congregational worship during the dark periods when the public exercise of the Christian religion was made penal.
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  • Shadows chased her up the stairs and flew down the halls, coating the floors and walls in shallow, black fog.
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  • As he stumbled through the halls, he heard the alarms blare.
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  • Jenn trotted through the halls, hopping over dead vamps as she went.
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  • Jenn ran through the halls, certain no vamp was about to get in her way when all of them so far were dead.
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  • Vamps moved out of his way as he strode through the halls, and several bowed their heads as he passed.
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  • He trailed her through the halls.
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  • The massive halls were chilly, with ugly stone walls and wooden beams far above.
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  • He strode through the halls and stairwells until he broke free of the castle.
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  • The doors lining the halls were unmarked, and she began to suspect her plan would fail fast if she had to open every door in the hallway.
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  • She set about wandering the halls once more, pausing to look out of large windows onto expanses of grass.
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  • After exploring the halls and grounds for an hour or two, she returned to the main atrium, where she heard one of the sisters call her name.
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  • He led them through the maze until they emerged into a yawning cave lit by lanterns then continued into another set of halls.
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  • The White God, Darian, strode through his marble halls, the soft footfalls of his leather boots the only sound in the imperial corridor.
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  • Jenn left him in the gym and trotted through the halls and up the stairs.
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  • He trotted through the halls, finally arriving at an open door leading into a darkened night.
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  • When she trekked through the lit halls of her home it was well past midnight - -even Sirian would be sleeping.
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  • Memon presided over all before him, at times as still as the statues lining the halls and at times barking orders for more wine or shouting at servants who placed food wrong on the tables.
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  • Its site was not that of the present college, but of two earlier halls called Boston and Hare, where the new schools now are.
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  • The headquarters in Paris were removed from the modest rooms in the Rue Taranne, and established in large halls near the Boulevard Italien.
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  • Public morality was in peril, and in May 183 2 the halls of the new sect were closed by the government, and the father, with some of his followers, appeared before the tribunals.
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  • Other Elizabethan examples are Barlborough and Tissington Halls.
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  • Giovanni Evangelista, San Marco, della Misericordia and San Rocco, on the other hand, built themselves magnificent gild halls.
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  • 42) suggests that its object was to give opportunity for final proceedings in assembly halls.
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  • It differs from the normal type in many respects, as it includes residences for various sects, so that portions of it, with the several storeys externally, resemble an immense mansion or warehouse, and this would seem to have led to an important change inside, as instead of a cloister of two or more aisles there are four immense halls all covered with pointed barrel vaults.
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  • The central square court, of moderate dimensions, with halls and great recesses, is followed in other examples in Cairo, among which the Tomb Mosque of Kait-Bey (c. A.D.
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  • in diameter and halls on each side divided into two aisles, each compartment being covered with a dome, in this respect also not following the early normal type, in which domes were only found over tombs.
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  • They were certainly originally stone-quarries, and the hardness of the rock has made the construction practicable of wide, lofty of corridors and spacious halls, very unlike the narrow galleries and contracted chambers in the Roman cemeteries.
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  • are immense circular halls of a bottle shape, like a glass-house furnace, lighted by air shafts.
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  • 19, 20), from Agincourt, of the catacomb and of one of the circular halls, show how widely this cemetery differs in arrangement from the Roman catacombs.
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  • The first two are nothing more than the absence of all visible form and organization; the third degree is the abode of darkness; whilst the remaining seven are " the seven infernal halls," occupied by the demons, who are the incarnation of all human vices.
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  • All souls will be united with the Highest Soul, and will supplement each other in the Holy of Holies of the Seven Halls (Zohar, i.
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  • Variety entertainments are also in vogue, and in Nicolson Street and elsewhere there are good music halls.
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  • The atrium has a fresco by Bartolo di Fredi and the two ground-floor halls contain a Coronation of the Virgin by Sano di Pietro and a splendid Resurrection by Sodoma.
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  • As a perfume it was strewn in Greek halls, courts and theatres, and in the Roman baths.
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  • Several of the great livery companies or gilds of the City possess fine halls, containing portraits and other collections of high interest and value.
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  • Among the more notable of these halls are those of the Mercers, Drapers, Fishmongers, Clothworkers, Armourers and Stationers.
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  • There are also notable collections of pictures in several of the mansions of the nobility, government buildings, halls of the City Companies and elsewhere.
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  • The principal music halls (variety theatres) are in Shaftesbury Avenue, Piccadilly Circus, Leicester Square and the Strand.
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  • The chief halls devoted mainly to concerts are the Royal Albert Hall, close to the South Kensington museums, and Queen's Hall in Langham Place, Regent Street.
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  • Theatres, music halls, concert halls and other places of entertainment are licensed by the County Council, except that the licence for stage-plays is granted by the lord chamberlain under the Theatres Act 1843.
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  • The intervening ground upon which the railway lines and buildings stood was sold for building sites, the sum obtained being more than sufficient to cover the cost of the majestic central terminus (the third largest in the world), which, in addition to spacious and handsome halls for passenger accommodation, has three glass-covered spans of 180 ft.
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  • He has, indeed, described in graphic terms the greatest of the more superficial changes he underwent; how he had " carried into logical and ethical problems the maxims and postulates of physical knowledge," and had moved within the narrow lines drawn by the philosophical instructions of the class-room " interpreting human phenomena by the analogy of external nature "; how he served in willing captivity " the ` empirical ' and ` necessarian ' mode of thought," even though " shocked " by the dogmatism and acrid humours " of certain distinguished representatives "; 1 and how in a period of " second education " at Berlin, " mainly under the admirable guidance of Professor Trendelenburg," he experienced " a new intellectual birth" which " was essentially the gift of fresh conceptions, the unsealing of hidden openings of self-consciousness, with unmeasured corridors and sacred halls behind; and, once gained, was more or less available throughout the history of philosophy, and lifted the darkness from the pages of Kant and even Hegel."
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  • SALVATION ARMY, a religious philanthropic organization founded by William Booth, who in 1865 began to hold meetings for preaching in the streets in London and in tents, music halls, theatres and other hired buildings.
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  • Then, in addition to this, Christians were already found in all ranks and occupations - in the Imperial palace, among the officials, in the abodes of labour and the halls of learning, amongst slaves and freemen.
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  • The most notable of the mosques is the Mir-Arab, built in the 16th century, with its beautiful lecture halls; the chief mosque of the emir is the Mejid-kalyan, or Kok-humbez, close by which stands a brick minaret, 203 ft.
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  • It is now razed almost to foundation level; but it can be seen that it was flanked with halls each having four columns in front.
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  • It had a continuous fringe of covered halls of various dimensions and shapes, once richly adorned with statues and columnar screens.
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  • Some of these halls are in fair preservation.
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  • In large halls the words of a speaker are echoed or reflected from flat walls or roof or floor; and these reflected sounds follow the direct sounds at such an interval that syllables and words overlap, to the confusion of the speech and the annoyance of the audience.
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  • It contains a "hall of a thousand pillars," one of numerous such halls in India, the exact number of pillars in this case being 984; each is a block of solid granite, and the roof of the principal temple is of copper-gilt.
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  • by 90 ft., surrounded by a number of halls and chambers.
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  • There are also several large hotels and ten theatres (besides halls and auditoriums for concerts and public gatherings), the most notable being Springer music hall.
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  • He is notable for having constructed the underground halls at Welbeck Abbey, and for his retiring habits of life, which gave occasion for some singular stories.'
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  • The public buildings include St Margaret's (1862) and St Winifred's (1883), the parish churches of Mountain Ash and Penrhiwceiber respectively; old and new town halls (1864 and 1904), cottage hospital (1896), and a library institute and public hall erected in 1899, at a cost of £8000, by the workmen of Nixon's Navigation collieries.
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  • served the state in its highest offices were preserved in the atria or halls of their descendants, inscribed, like the Chinese tablets, with titles recording their dignity and exploits.
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  • Outside of these, to the west and east, are the "halls and chambers devoted to the exercise of hospitality, with which every monastery was provided, for the purpose 'of receiving as guests persons who visited it, whether clergy or laity, travellers, pilgrims or paupers."
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  • Adjacent to the city is Oakwood cemetery, overlooking the lake; and north-west of the city are the state fair grounds, with extensive exhibition halls and barns, where the annual fairs of the New York State Agricultural Society are held.
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  • The most noteworthy public buildings are the Cathedral (Porto Alegre being the see of a Roman Catholic bishop), the handsome church of Nossa Senhora das Dores, the municipal palace, school of engineering, government palace, legislative halls, school of medicine, athenaeum, normal school and public library and military barracks.
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  • Besides the two royal theatres, Dresden possesses several minor theatres and music halls.
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  • Symphony and popular concerts are held throughout the year in various public halls, and, during the winter, concerts of church music are frequently given in the Protestant Kreuzand Frauen-Kirchen, and on Sundays in the Roman Catholic church.
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  • 75° 48'), celebrated for its cave hermitages and halls.
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  • The expression "Cave Temples" used by Anglo-Indians of such halls is inaccurate.
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  • The latter part of the palace is composed of a number of private rooms and halls, and is especially remarkable for its skilful drainage and water-supply systems.
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  • Large halls, which had subsequently been broken up into smaller apartments, were found, and among a great number of other artistic remains one seal-impression of special interest showing a one-masted ship carrying a thoroughbred horse - perhaps representing the first importation of horses into Crete.
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  • Among the most prominent are the Houses of Parliament, the great domed Customs House on the river-bank, the Lands Office, the General Post Office, the town halls of Brisbane and South Brisbane, and the opera house.
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  • The chief public buildings are the town and county halls, the corn exchange, the hospital and Chambers Institution.
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  • Wood's original manuscript (purchased by the Bodleian in 1846) was first published by John Gutch as The History and Antiquities of the Colleges and Halls in the University of Oxford, with a con- tinuation (1786-1790, 2 vols.
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  • The principal theatres are liberally open to fresh dramatic talent of every kind, and the great fondness of the Danes for this form of entertainment gives unusual scope for experiments in halls or private theatres; nothing is too eccentric to hope to obtain somewhere a fair hearing.
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  • In 1861 he, his sisters Jessie (1851-1884), Victoria (1853-1894)1894) and Rosina (1858-1894), and Walter Fawdon (Vokes), first as the "Vokes Children" and then as the "Vokes Family," began to perform at music halls and at the pantomimes, and by their agility and humour made the name well known to English and American theatre-goers.
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  • They consist of a fine nympheum on the north with a covered theatre behind it, covered market halls on the west, and a peristyle hall and a basilica on the east.
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  • Above these rise the towers of the Roman Catholic cathedral, the high curved roofs of the royal audience halls, the palace gateways, and the showy buildings of the Russian and French legations.
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  • Other noteworthy buildings are the Reformed church, built by Matthias Corvinus in 1486 and ceded to the Calvinists by Bethlen Gabor in 1622; the house in which Matthias Corvinus was born (1443), which contains an ethnographical museum; the county and town halls, a museum, and the university buildings.
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  • In its original form, Beowulf was a product of the time when poetry was composed not to be read, but to be recited in the halls of kings and nobles.
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  • (io) Middoth (" measures "), an important tractate on the temple (measurements, gates, halls, &c.).
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  • The cavern is composed of a labyrinth of passages and large and small halls, and is traversed by a stream.
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  • of the theatre and having fine public halls on the S.
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  • (3) The Roman Agora, with its large halls, lying N.W.
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  • All that was built during the five years, 1356 to 1361, when Wykeham was clerk of the works, were the new royal apartments, two long halls and some chambers in the upper ward, quite unconnected with and east of the Round Tower, and a gateway or two leading to them, the order for building which was given on the 1st of August 1351 (Pipe Roll 30 Ed.
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  • On the 30th of June he obtained licence in mortmain and on the 26th of November issued his charter of foundation of "Seynt Marie College of Wynchestre in Oxenford" for a warden and 70 scholars to study theology, canon and civil law and arts, who were temporarily housed in various old halls.
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  • It contains more than 600 rooms and halls; among the latter the Weisse-saal used for great court pageants, the halls of the chapters of the Black and the Red Eagle orders, a picture gallery and a chapel.
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  • This floor consists of a rotunda, and of halls and cabinets of sculpture.
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  • Open market-places in Berlin are things of the past, and their place has been taken by airy and commodious market halls.
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  • Serious riots took place at Prague, and the more advanced Hussites stormed the three town halls of the city.
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  • as emperor of India these two halls were used as a dancing-room and supper-room, and their full beauty was brought out by the electric light shining through their marble grille-work.
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  • Their cooing is the only sound that breaks the silence of the old halls.
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  • The market buildings, at the south-east corner of the square, and partly excavated from the sides of the cliff, contain large halls for the fruit, wool and feather markets and the museum.
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  • The halls of legislature and other buildings were burnt and the town pillaged.
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  • The hundred rate is seldom made, though in some counties it may be made for purposes of main roads and bridges chargeable to the hundred as distinguished from the county at large; (ii.) the borrowing of money; (iii.) the passing of the accounts of, and the discharge of the county treasurer; (iv.) shire halls, county halls, assize courts, the judges' lodgings, lock-up houses, court houses, justices' rooms, police stations and county buildings, works and property; (v.) the licensing under any general act of houses and other places for music or for dancing, and the granting of licences under the Racecourses Licensing Act 1879; (vi.) the provision, enlargement, maintenance and management and visitation of, and other dealing with, asylums for pauper lunatics; (vii.) the establishment and maintenance of, and the contribution to, reformatory and industrial schools; (viii.) bridges and roads repairable with bridges, and any powers vested by the Highways and Locomotives Amendment Act 1878 in the county authority.
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  • Numerous music halls have sprung up of late years, of which the principal is the Salone Margherita in the basement of the Galleria Umberto Primo.
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  • Formerly much of the business between manufacturer and merchant was transacted in the cloth halls, which formed a kind of market, but merchants now order goods directly from the manufacturers.
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  • Another form is known as portal bracing; this is usually braced between adjacent columns in halls or passage-ways and extends from the foundations up from floor to floor to such a height that the stability of the building itself is sufficient to resist the assumed wind pressure.
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  • Within the conventual buildings are four halls formerly used for the reception of the priors of the various branch houses in France, Italy, Burgundy and Germany.
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  • During this time he could hear "the trailing garments of the night sweep through her marble halls," and see "the stars come out to listen to the music of the seas."
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  • The principal Walachian city was Bucharest, containing a population of about 50,000; but, except for two large p ans or merchants' halls built by Brancovan and his XXIII.
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  • During the Hussite wars most of the buildings on the Hradcany hill were destroyed, and a large part of the castle still known as the halls of Vladislav was rebuilt by the kings of that name.
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  • The handsome halls known as the Spanish and German halls were erected by Ferdinand I., and additions were made by other sovereigns also.
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  • It is a well-built compact city, and its temples and examination halls are in good preservation.
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  • In the front of the Sorbonne, below the lecture rooms of the faculty of letters, a tablet records an extract from his will, in which he bequeaths his noble and cherished library to the halls of his professorial work and triumphs.
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  • One of the halls has interesting paintings of1377-1380on its wooden ceiling; and in the upper storey of the court is a splendid three-light Gothic window.
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  • and demolished at the Reformation; the Smith Institute, founded in 1873 by Thomas Stewart Smith, an artist, containing a picture-gallery, museum and readingroom; the public halls; the Royal Infirmary and various charitable institutions.
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  • Other structures are the County buildings, the Public, St Margaret's, Music and Carnegie halls, the last in the Tudor style, Carnegie public baths, high school (founded in 1560), school of science and art, and two hospitals.
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  • was obtained, and also of commercial traffic from the distant west in the shape of records in Indian, Kharoshti and Brahmi scripts and an unknown script resembling Aramaic. The sacred grottoes known as the Halls of the Thousand Buddhas, south-east of Tung-hwang, were visited, with their frescoes and cave temples, and a large number of documents and examples of early Chinese art were recovered.
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  • The other noteworthy buildings are the bull-ring, capable of seating 10,000 spectators, the theatre, fine provincial and municipal halls, barracks, a hospital, a Jesuit college, the American International School for girls, and many other schools.
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  • His impetuous oratory, popular on the platform, was less adapted to the halls of legislation.
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  • This period of Iceland's existence is eventless: she had got peace but with few of its blessings; all spirit seemed to have died with the commonwealth; even shepherding and such agriculture as there had been sank to a lower stage; wagons, ploughs and carts went out of use and knowledge; architecture in timber became a lost art, and the fine carved and painted halls of the heathen days were replaced by turfwalled barns half sunk in the earth; the large decked luggers of the old days gave way to small undecked fishing-boats.
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  • Gamble Institute (named after the founder) contains halls, recreation rooms, a public library and baths.
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  • The oratories were of the same form and material, but the larger churches and kingly banqueting halls were rectangular and made of sawn boards.
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  • In the halls of the kings the position of each person's bed and seat, and the portion of meat which he was entitled to receive from the distributor, were regulated according to a rigid rule of precedence.
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  • A list of the degrees and other honours which he received during the fifty-three years he held his Glasgow chair would occupy as much space as this article; but any biographical sketch would be conspicuously incomplete if it failed to notice the celebration in 1896 of the jubilee of his professorship. Never before had such a gathering of rank and science assembled as that which filled the halls in the university of Glasgow on the 15th, 16th and 17th of June in that year.
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  • A furious mob burst into the senate, pillaged its halls and sought everywhere for the execrated Prina.
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  • „: Halls
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  • He went from battle to the halls of Hell to a horse, leading a rebellion of the demon army across the mortal plane.
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  • She left the apartment and walked down the silent halls, turning down the hall with the common areas in time to see the back of a silk ball gown disappear into opened doors.
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  • Sensing demons in the upcoming halls, he replaced his hood and stepped from the stairwell leading to the basement into the hall on the main floor.  Half a dozen demons paced the corridor, three dressed as scouts like he was.  Rhyn made his way through his half-brethren, once again getting an idea of how many were there.
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  • The room even smelled like Sasha.  Rhyn cursed his dead half-brother silently and left, traveling the black stone halls of the fortress in Hell where he'd spent most of his life.  He reached the door before the block of cells where Sasha had collected his favorite creatures in Hell to create his own twisted, private zoo.  They'd referred to the sick Immortal as the zookeeper, a creature as deserving of a cell as any.
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  • University department heads don't like me creating anarchy in the lecture halls.
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  • The music program culminates in concerts at the UK's finest concert halls.
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  • absinthe drinkers around the dance halls of Paris.
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  • Alexander fleming halls.
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  • I walked in about 20 feet and there they were in their favored halls of swarming army ants.
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  • arrival halls or ask at an information desk.
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  • banquet halls provides the right atmosphere for wines to be sampled in a ritual manner.
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  • Visitors can view the apartments, halls and terraces of the harem, and see the lavish royal bedchamber and Imperial Hall.
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  • billiard halls to pass away an evening.
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  • catered halls I now call home.
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  • chirpy cockney was largely an invention of the Music Halls, which thrived in London, Northern England and Scotland.
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  • The image of the chirpy cockney was largely an invention of the Music Halls, which thrived in London, Northern England and Scotland.
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  • His mother was a singer and character comedienne in the music halls with the stage name of ' Lilly Harley ' .
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  • They perform around the world, with regular sell-out concerts at London's main concert halls.
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  • Halls finds evidence of Catholic clerics dreaming of a new concordat for France.
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  • Several hundred have stalls, filling every cranny on the halls and the hotels.
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  • Kitchens in Halls have cooking facilities but do not contain crockery, cutlery or cooking utensils.
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  • Frank wants to know whether strawberry daiquiri or sherry was preferable for exchange formal halls; strawberry daiquiri was generally approved of.
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  • Well, I suppose you weren't in Connaught Halls last year then or else you would be used to such debauchery!
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  • To find your check-in desk, consult the screens in the arrival halls or ask at an information desk.
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  • dinee main College building contains the chapel, dining halls, common rooms and admin offices.
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  • dip attenuation in concert halls are considered.
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  • draughtys read more widely than I ever suspected and her erudition saved several trips to drafty library halls.
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  • The halls rang with the accents of English volunteers adrift in a city of southern drawl.
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  • exhibit halls, is one of the most important attractions.
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  • SEMINARS & WORKSHOPS many exhibitors at FOCUS ON IMAGING have free presentations on their stands or in dedicated theaters in the FOCUS halls.
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  • And the mirror opens dripping a little black goo and giving access to the halls Ramon was trapped in before.
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  • Supplied as kits, Halls ' comprehensive range of free-standing and lean-to greenhouses is made from maintenance-free aluminum.
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  • It feels so strange to me not to know what I'm eating in the catered halls I now call home.
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  • The hallowed hallowed halls paid by employers as they are.
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  • halls of residence are within walking distance of the campus.
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  • hallowed halls of Movie University... Welcome, students.
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  • hostel accomodation and free accommodation in homes, halls and community centers.
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  • intercollegiate halls or in the local area may register with the University of London's Health Center at 20 Gower Street.
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  • ironing rooms on each floor of the halls of residence.
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  • island of Islay get his produce into the Food Halls of Harrods?
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  • jovial atmosphere in the halls.
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  • Gave lectures at her house or in public lecture halls.
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  • livery halls.
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  • Here in Dorset we are extremely lucky to benefit from an annual Capital Grants Program for Village Halls.
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  • A museum commissioned a team of artists to construct faux marbling on the walls of the entrance halls.
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  • Later Halls lived in Church Street in an ancient messuage on the site of the present Baptist church, and were plumbers and glaziers.
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  • Still the huge Dragon walked on, through halls that glistened with blue Sapphire and red Ruby, Purple Amethyst white moonstones.
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  • multipurpose halls.
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  • Young people living in halls of residence are at increased risk of contracting mumps.
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  • In the early music halls, songs were central to the performance.
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  • For spiritual nourishment there were halls of worship filled with statues of the Buddha.
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  • Courses are also offered at various outstations around the county including village halls and primary schools.
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  • Philharmonic halls in Germany are not.
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  • Obviously using the endless piles of dosh collected from the photocopier, they proceeded to rebuild around the exam halls that were being used.
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  • These include the refectory, Learning Resources Center [LRC ], sports facilities, the Chaplaincy and student halls of residence.
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  • Systems for maximum skid resistance for airport halls, cargo terminals & plant rooms.
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  • Despite the apparent respectability of the West End halls, music hall was still associated with wild audiences and high living.
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  • I especially like his diagrammatic means of displaying data from excavated roundhouses, aisled halls and ' developed ' aisled buildings.
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  • skid resistance for airport halls, cargo terminals & plant rooms.
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  • stately palaces, halls and gardens.
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  • Frank wants to know whether strawberry daiquiri or sherry was preferable for exchange formal halls; strawberry daiquiri or sherry was preferable for exchange formal halls; strawberry daiquiri was generally approved of.
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  • Most of the halls are in the leafy suburbs around a mile from the main campus.
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  • tamper with any fire equipment in halls, its there for your safety.
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  • The franchise is operated from home, with teaching studios being established in suitable halls within the franchise territory.
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  • Besides recitation and residence halls, it has the Lawrence Hall Library (1846), containing (1910) 68,000 volumes, the Thompson Memorial Chapel (1904), the Lasell Gymnasium (1886), an infirmary (1895), the Hopkins Observatory (1837) and the Field Memorial Observatory (1882), the Thompson Chemical Laboratory (1892), the Thompson Biological Laboratory (1893) and the Thompson Physical Laboratory (1893).
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  • g p Y is especially suitable for churches, assembly halls and large rooms. A stove of special design is placed in a chamber in the basement or cellar, and cold fresh air is passed through it, and led by means of flues to the various apartments for distribution by means of easily regulated inlet valves.
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  • From this and other indications Professor Dorpfeld has inferred that the original plan of Mnesicles was to complete the south wing on a plan symmetrical with that of the north wing, but opening by a portico on to the bastion to the west; and to add on the inner side of the Propylaea two great halls, faced by porticoes almost in a line with the main portico, but with smaller columns.
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  • A grand " palace style " of vase painting was at the same time evolved, in harmony with the general decoration of the royal halls.
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  • On the north-western side of the Green are the buildings of Yale University (q.v.); the "college" campus is the square enclosed by College, Chapel, High and Elm streets, with Battell Chapel at its eastern corner, Farnam, Lawrence, Phelps, Welch and Osborn halls on its south-eastern side, Vanderbilt Hall, Connecticut (or South Middle, Hall, the oldest of the Yale buildings (1750), and the Art School on the southern side, the Library, Dwight Hall and Alumni Hall on the northwestern and Durfee Hall on the northern side; farther north of the Green are the Divinity School, the University Campus, on which are the Bicentennial Buildings and Memorial Hall, and, lying between Grove Street and Trumbull Street and Prospect Street and Hillhouse Avenue, the buildings of the Sheffield Scientific School.
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  • Wren proposed to build main thoroughfares north and south, and east and west, to insulate all the churches in conspicuous positions, to form the most public places into large piazzas, to unite the halls of the twelve chief companies into one regular square annexed to Guildhall and to make a fine quay on the bank of the river from Blackfriars to the Tower.
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  • Amongst the secular buildings may be mentioned the royal palace; the archiepiscopal palace; the palace of the order of St Stephen, built by Niccola Pisano and reconstructed by Vasari; the Upezzinghi (formerly Lanfreducci) palace, built of Carrara marble in 1590; the Lanfranchi, Agostini and other palaces; the university (1472); a large hospital (1258); and fine market halls.
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  • boundary), and by Halls Stream which separates it from Quebec. The state has an area of 9341 sq.
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  • 75° 48'), celebrated for its cave hermitages and halls.
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  • Public Buildings, &c_ - The old castle, first built by Henry de Newburgh about 1099, has entirely disappeared; but of the new castle, which was probably intended only as a fortified house, there remain the great and lesser halls, a tower and a so-called keep with the curtain wall connecting them, its chief architectural feature being a fine embattled parapet with an arcade of pointed arches in a style similar to that of the episcopal palaces of St Davids and Lamphey built by Henry Gower (d.
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  • What if in my waking hours a sound should ring through the silent halls of hearing?
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  • This town is said to have the largest houses for oxen, cows, and horses hereabouts, and it is not behindhand in its public buildings; but there are very few halls for free worship or free speech in this county.
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  • Many of our houses, both public and private, with their almost innumerable apartments, their huge halls and their cellars for the storage of wines and other munitions of peace, appear to be extravagantly large for their inhabitants.
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  • The Emperor! a sudden cry resounded through the halls and the whole throng hurried to the entrance.
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  • These include the Refectory, Learning Resources Center [LRC ], sports facilities, the Chaplaincy and student halls of residence.
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  • Many of the Halls Greenhouses offer a choice of horticultural, toughened glass or shatter proof polycarbonate.
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  • Also worth seeing, Lahore Fort contains stately palaces, halls and gardens.
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  • Do not tamper with any fire equipment in halls, its there for your safety.
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  • The Franchise is operated from home, with teaching studios being established in suitable halls within the franchise territory.
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  • Halls and rooms must be vacated promptly at the end of this period and left tidy with any rubbish disposed of.
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  • Recreation centers and banquet halls typically have rooms which they rent for occasions such as these.
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  • No longer will you be at the whims of the public pool halls or the local dive bar.
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  • If you share your home with cats, then you might enjoy expressing your holiday spirit this season by decking the halls with a few cat Christmas ornaments and cards.
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  • I got to the hospital around 3:30 and after checking in, verifying that I was, in fact, in labor, and getting hooked up to an IV, I was told to walk the halls for forty-five minutes.
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  • In this case, the halls were humid, I was in pain, and let's face it, I let myself get pretty darn out of shape over the past nine months so pacing the hallways was more strenuous than usual.
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  • Let Martha help you deck the halls, right alongside your dessert table.
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  • Yet in many cases, teen lesbians are less concerned about these larger societal issues and more worried about surviving day-to-day life in the halls of their high school.
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  • Use study halls for actually doing assigned work- it will make your weekend workload much lighter.
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  • Purchase several hundred crickets at a bait shop, and just before a class change, release the crickets in the halls.
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  • These are very popular wedding dates and churches and reception halls might be booked years in advance.
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  • Reception halls, caterers and other wedding professionals might be willing to give a discount since they have trouble booking during these months.
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  • Deck the halls with stuffed Christmas stockings.
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  • You might also be able to cover damage caused to rented property such as limousines, tuxedos, and catering halls.
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  • Combined with the savings reception halls offer on weeknights as well, this could lead to significant wedding savings.
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  • Some regional guides are also available online and include comprehensive venue listing virtual tours of banquet halls and other wedding facilities, and more.
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  • Many halls, churches, and other ideal locations will already be decorated with lights, garlands, and other accents, making wedding decorations less necessary.
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  • The only other patient at the time was a guy coming off methadone, and all he did was pace the halls for days.
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  • WHAM! continued to fill concert halls and sell records until 1986 when the duo broke up and George began his solo career.
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  • Of course DiCaprio and others of his status enjoy flying first class, but it's not unusual to see him in the halls of major airports.
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  • Although primarily a commuter school (only 10% of undergraduates reside on campus), the university offers three traditional residence halls (Argo, Martin and Pace Halls), single-student housing, two-student housing and student apartments.
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  • Northampton Community College is one of the only Pennsylvania community colleges to have on-site residence halls for its degree and certificate students.
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  • Guitare Tab - Guitare Tab is another great site that has a number of famous Christmas tabs including Frosty the Snowman, Deck the Halls and Joy to the World.
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  • Christmas Guitar Tab - This book by Michael Green has a nice explanation section on how to play guitar tabs and contains a dozen Christmas classics tabbed out including Angels We Have Heard on High and Deck the Halls, The First Noel.
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  • The Christmas Guitar Chord Songbook - Over 40 songs are available in this publication including Auld Lang Sine, Deck the Halls and Coventry Carol.
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  • Fire guards are the people who make sure that a municipality's fire safety codes and regulations are obeyed, and their presence is required in many places including hotels, office buildings, construction sites and public assembly halls.
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  • These clip-ons attach to your reading glasses and can easily take you from the darkened halls of a library to the sunny warmth of a spring day.
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  • They will likely run through the halls laughing, having fun and generally just making a lot of typical kid noise.
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  • Forbidden Journey -- This ride is a can't miss for every Harry Potter fan as visitors journey within the hallowed halls of Hogwarts.
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  • It has been remixed by countless fans and has even been played by full orchestras in concert halls.
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  • People are pouring into dance halls around the world wanting to learn East Coast swing dance.
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  • Coming far from its roots in Cuban popular music, the rumba has secured its place not only in the halls of dance competitions but also on the on the TVs of millions of viewers.
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  • Paris was the launching pad for tango to come to Europe, but the dance form soon spread to other major European capitols and by 1913 it had crossed the Atlantic again and was appearing in U.S. dance halls.
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  • However, the bars and dance halls of America are filled with groups of people wearing fine boots and cowboy hats and turning and moving en masse to the Boot-Scootin' Boogie and other contemporary country songs.
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  • Many people frequent dance halls and night clubs as part of their regular Saturday night routine, and may be more than happy to have you tag along and show you the basics.
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  • They also can seriously occlude your vision in dark dance halls, not to mention reduce your peripheral vision, both of which could prove disastrous in a fast-paced couples dance.
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  • Alternatively, just hit the dance halls where line dances are enthusiastically danced in your area; line dancing doesn't need that much instruction.
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  • Frequently danced at country western dance halls and bars, the Boot Scootin' Boogie is danced to a song by the same name performed by Brooks & Dunn.
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  • Across America, from the salsarias of Cuba to the dance halls of Detroit and the studios of Hollywood, California, people gather to join hands and move feet to the rhythm of social dance.
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  • At hospitals with portable monitoring units, you can still walk the halls and might be able to take showers.
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  • Just remember all those Reubenesque beauties gracing museum halls.
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  • The 80s toys garnered a holiday special, Deck the Halls with Wacky Walls, where each wallwalker had a personality and name.
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  • Flea Markets/Swap Meets: These are often held all year long at indoor conference halls and malls, or outdoors at fairgrounds in nice weather.
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  • Deck the halls: Whether you dig out Grandma's special holiday china settings, or just use festive colors in paper plates and utensils, setting an elegant table for your holiday meal puts everyone in the mood to celebrate.
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  • The first step for getting ideas for decking the halls is to look at pictures of decorated Christmas trees.
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  • During the winter solstice, Romans honored their god of agriculture with an elaborate feast and decorated their homes and halls with greenery.
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  • Visit exhibit halls at a local fair, and check out the other entries.
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  • A trip to the mall, a visit to the park and even the halls of schools have been filled with numerous *&^%$ examples of kids cussing.
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  • Crockett High School in Austin: Teachers report that they can hear a small girl walking up and down the halls crying.
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  • Orbs, strange odors and disembodied whispers also abound in the former halls of The Ridges.
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  • Sometimes visitors hear the squeak of wheels as if someone is pushing a wheelchair or a gurney through the old halls.
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  • People have reported hearing strange voices in the halls, and a bad smell can be noted in the elevator.
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  • Staub added, "The spirits walk our halls, grieving over a lost son, untying shoelaces, or making other playful gestures."
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  • Camp Pendleton, the 41 Area: On the second floor of one of the base barracks, a Marine who committed suicide still walks the halls and is said to move furniture.
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  • George and Izzie flatlined at the same moment and viewers saw them meet in the halls of Seattle Grace.
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  • Boys will don skirts and stuff bras with Kleenex, girls will stipple pretend-whiskers and wear ridiculous baseball caps, and cavort and swagger down the halls.
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  • Locations for Weight Watchers meetings are either at a site strictly devoted to the business, mainly in large metropolitan areas, or local, public places such as churches, schools, and community halls.
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  • Many of those works are still in rotation on classical music stations worldwide and performed in symphonic halls the world over.
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  • Hotels, convention centers and independent special event venues have halls available for reservation, often seating anywhere from fifty to five hundred people at a time.
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  • Note that banquet halls may require you to use their catering services and charge a minimum amount of money, no matter the head count.
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  • Rented halls can sometimes provide decorations.
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  • Tea party locations can vary from quaint outdoor settings to large halls filled with people.
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  • A hall or other large space that you can rent, such as church halls or community group halls.
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  • Most halls provide a kitchen, tables and seating while the renter provides everything else.
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  • Common party locations usually include private homes, community centers, reception halls, church basements or even a local park.
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  • Trips into the Ministry of Magic, a wizard hospital, and the Order's headquarters are added to Rowling's arsenal of locations and secrets haunt the halls in every shadow.
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  • Playfully eerie melodies float through the halls and danger music never gets in the way of the actual danger.
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  • Of course I ran up and down the halls, excited...and by the time I came back, somebody else had called and left a message over the old one.
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  • It was just surprising that assembly halls would be absolutely packed.
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  • "Mean girls" who wouldn't give a wallflower the time of day in the halls of high school have "friended" them on cyberspace, causing an oddly skewed perception of social acceptance.
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  • To get out the message, social networks are better than community centers, town halls and phone banks.
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  • The White House Blog reports that President Obama wants to make our government "more transparent," and wishes to "reach beyond the halls of government" to engage the American public.
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  • The main floor consisted of common areas and wide halls lined with massive windows.
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  • The halls grew wider, and the stone turned to carpet beneath her sore feet.
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  • Kris strode past him and led him through the castle's ground floor, whose wide, carpeted halls felt nice on his paws.
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