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herald

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herald

herald Sentence Examples

  • A herald sent forward to announce the coming of a king.

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  • This letter is to the editor of the Boston Herald, enclosing a complete list of the subscribers.

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  • sing.) "of a herald" (written upon a herald's staff which.

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  • From Beira to Port Herald the railway runs through Portuguese territory, but the Nyasaland Government guaranteed interest for 25 years on the capital (£I,20o,000) of the company which built the Beira-Chindio section.

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  • granted them the honour of being the first to receive knighthood at the coronation; this part of the ceremonies being opened by the herald asking in a loud voice "Is no Dalberg present?"

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  • Heracles burst the bonds which bound him, and, seizing his club, slew Busiris with his son Amphidamas and his herald Chalbes.

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  • The Rutland Herald, one of the oldest newspapers in Vermont still published, was established as a Federalist weekly in 1794--a daily edition first appeared in 1861, and is now Republican.

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  • It was in some ways the herald of a new school of German historical thought, for it shows that idealization of power and success which he had learnt from the teaching of Hegel.

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  • On the 12th of April 1465 Philip handed over to his son the entire administration of his 1 This was the singular vow known as "the vow of the pheasant," from the fact that Philip placed his hand solemnly on a pheasant, which had been brought to him by his herald, and vowed that he would fight the Turks and challenge their sultan to single combat.

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  • Although a layman he was granted the prebend of Ilfracombe in 1589, and in 15 9 7 he resigned his position at Westminster on being made Clarencieux king-at-arms, an appointment which caused some ill-feeling, and the York herald, Ralph Brooke, led an attack on the genealogical accuracy of the Britannia, and accused its author of plagiarism.

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  • In the case of these minor works the attribution to Chastellain is in some cases erroneous, notably in the case of the Livre des faits de Jacques de Lalain, which is the work of Lefebvre de Saint-Remi, herald of the Golden Fleece.

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  • His skill as a printer won for him the position of foreman, while his ability as a writer was so marked that the editor of the Herald, when temporarily called away from his post, left the paper in his charge.

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  • Up to 1915 the southern terminus of the railway was on the Shire river at Port Herald, which place steamers were unable to reach in the dry season owing to insufficient water.

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  • The Spartan king Archidamus assembled his army, sent a herald to announce his approach, marched into Attica and besieged Oenoe.

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  • Arms and the Man was produced at the Avenue Theatre (21st of April 1894) by Miss Florence Farr, who was experimenting on the lines of the Independent Theatre, and by Mr Richard Mansfield at the Herald Square Theatre, New York (the 17th of Sept.

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  • Also a sketch by McQuilland in Sunday Herald (April 30 1916), and the White Paper issued by the British Government, Documents relating to the Sinn Fein Movement (Cmd.

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  • At this period the college of ephebi was a miniature city; its members called themselves "citizens," and it possessed an archon, strategus, herald and other officials, after the model of ancient Athens.

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  • --sent me a Boston Herald containing a stupid article about Helen.

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  • On entering upon office the archon (archon eponymus) made proclamation by his herald that he would not interfere with private property.

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  • There are three daily newspapers, the Post-Standard (Standard, 1829; Post, 1894; consolidated, 1899, Republican), Journal (1839; daily since 1844, Republican, and Evening Herald (1877), Independent).

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  • The chief papers are the Cape Times, Cape Argus, South African News (Bond), both daily and weekly; the Diamond Fields Advertiser (Kimberley) and the Eastern Province Herald (Port Elizabeth).

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  • Both deities occupy the very first rank in the popular creed; while to the theologian they are the most potent of the good powersMithras being the herald and propagator of the service of Light and the mediator betwixt man and Ahuramazda, who ~now fades more into the backrround.

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  • of Herald I., on Jan.

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  • The scorpion, attacking the genitals of the bull, is sent by Ahriman from the lower world to defeat the purpose of the sacrifice; the dog, springing towards the wound in the bull's side, was venerated by the Persians as the companion of Mithras; the serpent is the symbol of the earth being made fertile by drinking the blood of the sacrificial bull; the raven, towards which Mithras turns his face as if for direction, is the herald of the Sun-god, whose bust is near by, and who has ordered the sacrifice; various plants near the bull, and heads of wheat springing from his tail, symbolize the result of the sacrifice; the cypress is perhaps the tree of immortality.

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  • The Panoplist (1805) changed its name to the Missionary Herald, representing the American Board of Missions.

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  • The only other poet of the New Arcadia who ranks high is Curvo Semedo; but the Dissidents, a name bestowed on those who stood outside the Arcadias, included two distinguished men now to be cited, the second of whom became the herald of a poetical revolution.

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  • The Herald became a weekly in September 1914, and reappeared as a daily in March 1919, its policy being extremist and even Bolshevist.

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  • The principal newspapers are the Courier Journal (Democratic, morning), the Herald (Republican, morning), the Evening Post (Independent Democratic), and the Times (Democratic, evening).

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  • APPARITOR, or Apparator (Latin for a servant of a public official, from apparere, to attend in public), an attendant who executed the orders of a Roman magistrate; hence a beadle in a university, a pursuivant or herald; particularly, in English ecclesiastical courts, the official who serves the processes of the court and causes defendants to appear by summons.

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  • These periodicals were followed by a number of penny weeklies of a lower tone, such as the Family Herald (1843), the London Jpurnal (1845) and Lloyd's Miscellany.

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  • Sometimes he was represented in his pastoral character, as when he bears a sheep on his shoulders; at other times he appears as the messenger or herald of the gods with the KfpvKEiov, or herald's staff, which is his most frequent attribute.

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  • Among the city's daily newspapers the Boston Herald (1846), the Boston Globe, the Evening Transcript (1830), the Advertiser (1813) and the Post (1831) are the most important.

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  • Among the newspapers of New Haven are the Morning Journal and Courier (1832, Republican), whose weekly edition, the Connecticut Herald and Weekly Journal, was established as the New Haven Journal in 1766; the Palladium (Republican; daily, 1840; weekly, 1828); the Evening Register (Independent; daily, 1840; weekly, 1812); and the Union (1873), a Democratic evening paper.

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  • A few years later Diarmait seized by force the chief of Hy Maine, who had slain his herald and had taken refuge with St Ruadan of Lothra.

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  • He had helped to found the first Daily Herald in 1912 as a Labour organ, and he became its editor in 1913.

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  • A London journal, The Herald of Peace and International Arbitration, issued some years ago a list of instances in which arbitration or mediation had been successfully resorted to during the 19th century.

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  • But the climax of evil is the immediate herald of its destruction; for thereupon Christ will descend from heaven and destroy the Antichrist (ii.

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  • The chief periodicals are the Vegetarian (weekly), the Herald of the Golden Age (monthly), the Vegetarian Messenger (monthly), the Vegetarian (American monthly), the Children's Garden (monthly).

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  • The prelate has always been the bishop of Winchester; the chancellor was formerly the bishop of Salisbury, but is now the bishop of Oxford; the registrarship and the deanery of Windsor have been united since the reign of Charles I.; the king of arms, whose duties were in the beginning discharged by Windsor herald, is Garter Principal King of Arms; and the usher is the gentleman usher of the Black Rod.

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  • At different periods he was editor of the Christian at Work (1873-76), New York; the Advance (1877-79), Chicago; Frank Leslie's Sunday Magazine (1879-89), New York; and the Christian Herald (1890-1902), New York.

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  • Allen, proprietor of the Newburyport Herald, to learn the trade of a printer.

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  • He must be perfectly unembarrassed in the service of God, not bound by the common ties of life, nor entangled by relationships, which if he transgresses he will lose the character of a man of honour, while if he upholds them he will cease to be the messenger, watchman and herald of the gods.

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  • As this story coincided with the birth (or crucifixion) of Christ it was thought to herald the end of the old world and the beginning of the new.

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  • Ten commissioners arrived from Rome to regulate the final terms of peace, and at the Isthmian games a herald proclaimed to the assembled crowds that "the Roman people, and T.

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  • Herald >>

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  • It was dismantled under Henry VIII., but considerable portions remain of the chapel, banqueting hall and herald's tower.

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  • Greeley was now asked by James Gordon Bennett to go into partnership with him in starting The Herald.

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  • Hence in later times he is often represented in art and mythology as a herald.

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  • He soon became an expert compositor, and after a time began to write anonymously for the Herald.

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  • of the university, and in 1644 the king: created him Chester herald.

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  • During the Russo-Turkish War of 1877-78 he was correspondent of the London Daily News and Graphic, and of the New York Herald.

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  • Mariah's voice is equally angelic on Joy to the World, Hark the Herald Angels Sing, and a properly subdued Silent Night.

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  • trouble brewing for the Sidmouth folk festival - extracts from an article in the Sidmouth Herald of 17 August 2001.

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  • The Herald is Scotland's best-selling quality broadsheet newspaper.

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  • Sydney morning Herald - a liberal morning broadsheet also published electronically twice daily with updates.

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  • He also writes a weekly column for The Glasgow Herald.

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  • Comrade Rosemary Byrne thought her election in 2003 would herald a new dawn for socialist politics.

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  • The Catholic Herald currently only carries two inserts per week, ensuring clients have relative exclusivity.

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  • The latest skirmish concerns a story in the government flagship daily, the Herald.

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  • freelanceed as a journalist for the Dover Express and Folkestone Herald before freelancing for a while.

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  • herald a new era at Millwall FC.

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  • herald a new dawn for socialist politics.

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  • herald a new beginning.

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  • herald the onset of another mountain day.

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  • herald in a new era.

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  • In 1688 he became historiographer Royal and Mowbray herald in 1694.

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  • hooked stick from the Herald.

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  • Peterborough Herald BARRY Fry has been handed a major hammer blow with defensive linchpin Simon Rea facing up to another injury nightmare.

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  • The proposal to ' slope ' the cliffs at the top (often cited in the Sidmouth Herald) seems loopy.

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  • Next, the herald came forward carrying Demodocus ' ringing lyre.

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  • Acts of political machismo could herald serious danger during the electioneering period.

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  • Founder Adrian Mahoney is a former chief reporter of The Falkirk Herald.

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  • Q Surely the huge success of the BBC's Blue Planet series could herald a revival?

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  • The Bill fails on at least three major ways to herald the end to excessive government secrecy.

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  • This time The Herald leads on the proposed sell-off of part of the College for a retail development.

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  • It was a tiny snowflake, the first snowflake, the herald of the night.

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  • We met riding round Paris at night selling herald tribunes hot off the midnight press to the expats.

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  • triumphant procession to herald its arrival, bear this in mind.

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  • The clerk was Gregory King, amanuensis to Sir William Dugdale, then on a herald's visitation at Egremont.

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  • Would the dandelion be the herald of spring and the daffodil the pernicious weed?

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  • He also purchased the Boston Advertiser (1917); the Chicago Herald (1918), thereafter combined with the Examiner as the Herald and Examiner; the Washington Times (1919); and the Madison Wisconsin Times (1919).

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  • to have him legally disinherited; but without waiting for the documents to be drawn up, Francis cast off his clothes and gave them back to his father, declaring that now he had better reason to say "Our Father which art in heaven," and having received a cloak from the bishop, he went off into the woods of Mount Subasio singing a French song; some brigands accosted him and he told them he was the herald of the great king (1206) .

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  • It closes with the sentence, based on "obstinate" persistency in an illicit cult, and with the proclamation by the herald of the names of the offenders and the penalty.

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  • The herald, Jacques le Bouvier or Berry (b.

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  • early childish adventures, as told by Arago, herald the fearless aeronaut and the undaunted investigator of volcanic eruptions (Vesuvius was in full eruption when he visited it during his tour in 1805); and the endurance he exhibited under the laboratory accidents that befell him shows the power of will with which he would face the prospect of becoming blind and useless for the prosecution of the science which was his very life, and of which he was one of the most distinguished ornaments.

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  • Though their full style as proclaimed by the herald is "most high, potent and noble prince," and they are included in the Almanach de Gotha, they are not recognized as the equals in blood of the crowned or mediatized dukes of the continent, and the daughter of an English duke marrying a foreign royal prince can only take his title by courtesy, or where, under the "house-laws" of certain families, a family council sanctions the match.

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  • Stanley, the richly laden almoner of Mr Gordon Bennett, of the New York Herald.

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  • Q Surely the huge success of the BBC 's Blue Planet series could herald a revival?

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  • Under the title Herald Films, we made the film The Complaynt Of Scotland, a political satire set in 1555 for BBC.

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  • If there 's any doubt that Rome deserves a triumphant procession to herald its arrival, bear this in mind.

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  • What 's Here: A complete restored Herald turboprop airliner and Comet nose are displayed on the roof of the South Terminal.

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  • The clerk was Gregory King, amanuensis to Sir William Dugdale, then on a herald 's visitation at Egremont.

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  • Overall, an excellent package and a real gem of a film which will hopefully herald the return of the werewolf genre.

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  • While the looks presented on the runways are often too extreme for everyday wear, they do herald new trends.

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  • Whereas some may herald evolutions theories, for example, some teens may respond with a t shirt that is declarative of creation theory as outlined in the Bible.

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  • Following in the South Seas tradition of all Pacific Islanders, Conch and Triton seashell horns are always blown to herald the new wedding.

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  • "Really primo stuff," DeVito told the Miami Herald recently.

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  • In 1997, PAWS opened the Amanda Blake Memorial Wildlife Refuge at Rancho Seco Park in Herald, California.

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  • You can also look for clothes that are made using fair trade practices, which can herald a healthy new year just as well.

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  • There's an interesting array to be found here, from Hark the Herald Angels Sing to I Hate Christmas Parties.

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  • There was no fanfare to herald her arrival or proclaim her "the next big thing"; there was no media blitz to sell her product line or promote her new cartoon.

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  • If only driving games of today would herald the same standards.

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  • Symptoms begin with a single, large round spot called a herald patch on the body, followed days or weeks later by slightly raised, scaly-edged round or oval pink-copper colored spots on the trunk and upper arms.

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  • If there are large areas of bruising or bruises develop very easily, this may herald a problem.

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  • Sydney Morning Herald, January 29, 2004.

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  • We will be featuring a retrospective exhibit with Macy's Herald Square and Vogue highlighting our heritage and evolution of the brand.

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  • Amazon reviewers have given it an average of 4 1/2 out of five stars, and the Boston Herald rated it as highly recommended and says it's fabulous for the creation of frozen drinks and smoothies.

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  • This lively carol celebrates the birth of the Divine Child, and expresses that we must herald the arrival with music and song.

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  • Whether you agree with the vast majority of reviewers who herald Casablanca as a classic masterpiece, or if you watch the movie and decide that you just don't care for it, you should take the time to watch this highly regarded film.

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  • Cheese aficionados often herald baked brie as the quintessential way to enjoy this savory cheese, while brie purists prefer sliced brie placed on dainty water crackers to enjoy the flavors of this cheese.

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  • The Miami Herald reported that the cost of the repair work on a home could cost as much as one-third of the original building cost of the home.

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  • In as much as designers herald their straps as being indiscernible to the average viewer, they have a distinct sheen and nothing can be done about that.

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  • Those who had predicted the 2006 Grammy Awards would herald the comeback of Mariah Carey were proven wrong on February 8th when U2 walked away with five statues, including the coveted Album of the Year and Song of the Year titles.

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  • The Companion selects his/her own rider, usually someone quite young (early teens) so that they can be trained in the skills a Herald will need.

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  • Vanyel Ashkevron was the last of the Herald Mages for some centuries.

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  • He is, however, gay in a homophobic culture, and his disgusted father sends him to his aunt, a Herald in the kingdom's capitol city Haven, to 'make a man' out of him.

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  • In later books, Vanyel becomes the most powerful of the Herald Mages, yet cannot prevent the Mages from passing, for a while, into the history books.

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  • It is interesting to speculate on the life and fate of a talented one who remained outside the Herald system, but to the best of my knowledge, this is something Lackey has yet to explore.

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  • In fact, according to an article in the Athens Banner Herald, the celebrity bike racer usually refuses to talk to the press.

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  • In an article for the Herald Sun, Natalie Cook, four-time Olympian from Australia, put it quite simply: "...we wear a bikini because it is hot out there most of the time."

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