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hopes

hopes Sentence Examples

  • I encouraged him to enroll at nearby Boston University in hopes he'd find an interest.

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  • Her hopes were dashed.

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  • It's good to have hopes and dreams, but we need to live today to its fullest because it's only going to happen once.

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  • She thought, hopes rising.

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  • "Of course," Lana said, her hopes rising.

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  • Martha, a come-lately convert to our experiment, offered to fix Howie a hot chocolate in hopes it would induce a snooze.

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  • I just don't want you to get your hopes up every time you're a day late.

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  • He did not abandon his hopes of the throne, and, in 1298, was chosen German king by some of the princes, who were dissatisfied with Adolph.

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  • His hopes for the future?...

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  • Then who was executing him, killing him, depriving him of life--him, Pierre, with all his memories, aspirations, hopes, and thoughts?

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  • His size was inadequate for any hopes of a serious basketball future but he was obviously a fine athlete.

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  • After leaving the town, we drove around the surrounding countryside in hopes Howie my spot one of the scenes of his other visions.

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  • The boy was too far away for Dean to hail but Dean hurried his pace in hopes of stopping him and asking if he'd seen Cynthia.

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  • Continuing in a north-easterly direction Oxley struck the Macquarie river at a place he called Wellington, and from this place in the following year he organized a second expedition in hopes of discovering an inland sea.

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  • In January 1515 on the death of George Brown, bishop of Dunkeld, Douglas's hopes revived.

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  • This result was most satisfactory to all the best elements in the country, and great hopes were entertained that the 1909.

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  • The latter began to feel that it was in bad taste to speak of his enthusiasms, dreams, and hopes of happiness or goodness, in Prince Andrew's presence.

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  • She wrote to Prince Andrew about the reception of his letter, but comforted him with hopes of reconciling their father to the idea.

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  • I questioned the newspaper woman in Boston, by telephone, in hopes of enticing her to meet with me under the guise of my writing a magazine article.

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  • Gabriel wasn't getting his hopes up, let alone encouraging hers.

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  • The fall of Somerset in the following month raised Bonner's hopes, and he appealed from Cranmer to the council.

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  • Cromwell and the army now turned with hopes of a settlement to Charles.

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  • Meanwhile all hopes of an accommodation with Charles were dispelled by his flight on the 11th of November from Hampton Court to Carisbroke Castle in the Isle of Wight, his Flight object being to negotiate independently with the Scots, the parliament and the army.

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  • Dean planned to cruise the town later in hopes of locating the young man.

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  • He said he told a young lad about them in hopes the boy would 'find' them and eliminate Billy from being accused.

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  • I wonder if Katie hopes you.ll rescue her every time something happens.

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  • Kant hopes, with tolerable strength of conviction, that there may be a just God who will reward us.

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  • "No one knows what the soul is like," I replied; "but we know that it is not the body, and it is that part of us which thinks and loves and hopes."

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  • I believe that water is the only drink for a wise man; wine is not so noble a liquor; and think of dashing the hopes of a morning with a cup of warm coffee, or of an evening with a dish of tea!

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  • Look at those cramped dead firs, ever the same, and at me too, sticking out my broken and barked fingers just where they have grown, whether from my back or my sides: as they have grown so I stand, and I do not believe in your hopes and your lies.

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  • But when he had gone into another room, to which the countess hurriedly followed him, he assumed a grave air and thoughtfully shaking his head said that though there was danger, he had hopes of the effect of this last medicine and one must wait and see, that the malady was chiefly mental, but...

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  • Take me, take me! prayed Natasha, with impatient emotion in her heart, not crossing herself but letting her slender arms hang down as if expecting some invisible power at any moment to take her and deliver her from herself, from her regrets, desires, remorse, hopes, and sins.

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  • She tried not to get her hopes up that a portal out of Hell would appear.

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  • Jade had disappeared after Kris sent him away in hopes that Katie would become his mate.

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  • Yet those nearest to him had great hopes of him.

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  • As soon as they were alone together, Prince Vasili announced his hopes and wishes to the old prince.

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  • He hopes we should be in time to get away tomorrow, but I think it would now be better to stay here, said Mademoiselle Bourienne.

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  • Finally, after lunch, Dean telephoned Jake Weller, first to report on Martha's wellbeing and in hopes of learning more about Fitzgerald's whereabouts.

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  • It is at this period that Ranke believes Maximilian to have entertained the idea of a universal monarchy; but whatever hopes he may have had were shattered by the death of his son Philip and the rupture of the treaty of Blois.

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  • He had been at least partly responsible for dashing her hopes.

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  • She forced me to experience all the pain I caused in my life, in the hopes of reforming me.

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  • Apathy took the place of enthusiasm, and sordid worries succeeded to high hopes.

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  • Morton landed with Warwick at Dartmouth on the 13th of September 1470, but the battle of Tewkesbury finally shattered the Lancastrian hopes, and Morton made his peace with Edward IV., probably through the mediation of Archbishop Bourchier.

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  • In 17 9 4 the United Irishmen, persuaded that their scheme of universal suffrage and equal electoral districts was not likely to be accepted by any party in the Irish parliament, began to found their hopes on a French invasion.

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  • of Luxembourg cro~sed the Alps soon after his ofeccjv~ election to the empire, and raised the hopes of the wars.

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  • With his mercenaries behind him he met with some small successes in his fight for Normandy, but on the 27th of July he and his ally, the emperor Otto IV., met with a crushing defeat at Bouvines at the hands of Philip Augustus, and even the king himself was compelled to recognise that his hopes of recovering Normandy were at an end.

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  • He corresponded frequently with Mary, but there being no hopes whatever of his restoration, and a new suitor being found in the duke of Norfolk, Mary demanded a divorce, on pleas which recall those of Henry VIII.

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  • ' Abul Hassan Ali, al Reza, commonly known as Imam Reza, the eighth imam of the Shiites, a son of Musa al Kazim, the seventh imam, was the leader from whom the party of the Alids (Shiites) had such hopes under the caliphate of Mamun.

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  • He seems now to have resigned all hopes of recovering Ferghana, and as he at the same time dreaded an invasion of the Uzbegs from the west, his attention was more and more drawn towards India.

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  • A pure morality, belief in one God, hopes extending beyond death - these appealed to the age; the Church taught them as philosophically true and divinely revealed.

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  • 9, ro, that God would visit the sins of the fathers upon the children, and it lived on in later Judaism under exaggerated forms. The hopes of the individual Jew were based on the piety of holy ancestors.

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  • The untimely death of that monarch upon the battlefield of Megiddo (608 B.C.), followed by the inglorious reigns of the kings who succeeded him, who became puppets in turn of Egypt or of Babylonia, silenced for a while the Messianic hopes for a future king or line of kings of Davidic lineage who would rule a renovated kingdom in righteousness and peace.

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  • Even in the darkness of the exile period hopes did not die.

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  • Their hopes were therefore directed to " the coming aeon."

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  • Ioo) clearly reveal the powerful revival of Messianic hopes of a national deliverer of the seed of David.

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  • Anne Boleyn had now reached the zenith of her hopes.

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  • His unexpected recovery revived his father's hopes for his education, hitherto so much neglected if judged by ordinary standards; and accordingly in January 1752 he was placed at Esher, Surrey, under the care of Dr Francis, the well-known translator of Horace.

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  • In his relations with the Slays the emperor displayed the same conciliatory disposition as in the case of the Magyars; but though he more than once held out hopes that he would be crowned at Prague as king of fiohemia, the project was always abandoned.

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  • Josiah at once interposed; it is uncertain whether, in spite of the power of Egypt, he had hopes of extending his kingdom, or whether the famous reformer was, like Manasseh, a vassal of Assyria.

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  • The looked-for intervention of Egypt was unavailing, although a temporary raising of the siege inspired wild hopes.

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  • In obscure circumstances the enthusiastic hopes have melted away, the Davidic scion has disappeared, and Jerusalem has been the victim of another disaster.

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  • Dreams of political freedom gave place to hopes of religious independence, and " Israel " became a church, the foundation of which it sought in the desert of Sinai a thousand years before.

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  • The success of Agrippa's brief reign had revived the hopes of the Jewish nationalists, and concessions only retarded the inevitable insurrection.

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  • But these concessions did not satisfy the hopes of the people.

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  • The failure of the hopes entertained of Sabbatai Zebi (q.v.) had plunged the Jewries of the world into despair.

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  • The foundation of the united monarchy was the greatest advance in the whole course of the history of the Israelites, and around it have been collected the hopes and fears which a varied experience of monarchical government aroused.

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  • This scheme got noised abroad, and was ruined by a decree of the Assembly of the 7th of November 1789, that no member of the Assembly could become a minister; this decree destroyed any chance of that necessary harmony between the ministry and the majority of the representatives of the nation which existed in England, and so at once overthrew Mirabeau's hopes.

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  • The task was no pleasant one, for he had to agree to economies where he considered that more outlay was needed, and he had to disappoint the hopes of the many officers who were left unemployed by the peace.

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  • The boy's talents justified the ambitious hopes which his parents entertained of his future.

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  • The hopes which have been from time to time entertained, that his suggestions for the improvement of its form and expression were about to receive the attention which they deserved, have hitherto been disappointed.

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  • With the incoming of the last decade of the century there seemed to be some justifiable hopes of the dawn of better times, but they were speedily doomed to disappointment.

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  • This has taken the form of inoculating the soil with the particular organism required by the particular kind of leguminous crop. To this end the endeavour has been made to produce preparations which shall contain in portable form the organisms required by the several plants, and though, as yet, it can hardly be claimed that they have been generally successful, the work done justifies hopes that the problem will eventually be solved in a practical direction.

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  • The progress of steam cultivation has not justified the hopes that were once entertained in the United Kingdom concerning this method of working implements in the field.

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  • The blow to the republican cause was most serious: for from Toulon as a centre the royalists threatened to raise a general revolt throughout the south of France, and Pitt cherished hopes of dealing a death-blow to the Jacobins in that quarter.

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  • But fortune now brought Bonaparte to blight those hopes.

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  • The failure of Hoche led the three Directors to fix their hopes on Bonaparte.

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  • The Jacobin Club was closed, thanks to the ability of Fouche, the new minister of Police; but the hopes of Sieyes were dashed by the death of General Joubert, commander of the Army of Italy, at the disastrous battle of Novi (15th of August).

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  • She added that all the parties except the Jacobins were full of confidence; and that the nobles now cherished hopes of a reaction, seeing that the reduction of the number of rulers from five to three pointed towards monarchy.

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  • The great statesman barely succeeded in escaping to Austria, a land in which the hopes of German patriots now centred.

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  • His hopes of professional success were now scattered, and he was living in Paris in extreme poverty.

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  • He rushed to Antwerp when there were hopes of saving it from the Germans, but though he exerted himself indefatigably both in diplomacy and in the actual work of defence, and sent a British naval division to help, the effort was in vain.

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  • He was opposed to the Covenant of the League of Nations, holding that " either the Covenant involves a surrender of national sovereignty and submits our future destiny to the League, or it is an empty thing, big in name, and will ultimately disappoint all of humanity that hinge its hopes upon it."

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  • The goddess Irnina (a form of Ishtar, q.v.) in revenge kills Eabani, and the balance of the epic is taken up with Gilgamesh's lament for his friend, his wanderings in quest of a remote ancestor, Ut-Napishtim, from whom he hopes to learn how he may escape the fate of Eabani, and his finally learning from his friend of the sad fate in store for all mortals except the favourites of the god, like Ut-Napishtim, to whom immortal life is vouchsafed as a special boon.

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  • He lost favour with Duke John Frederic of Saxony, fell into bad health, was deposed (1555) from his offices, and was disappointed in his hopes of being reinstated, after the colloquy at Eisenach (1J56).

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  • in 1649 put an end to all hopes from that quarter; and the pension allowed her by the house of Orange ceased in 1650.

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  • The 9th and 10th tablets, exclusively devoted to Gilgamesh, describe his wanderings in quest of Ut-Napishtim, from whom he hopes to learn how he may escape the fate that has overtaken his friend Eabani.

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  • The distress among all classes continued to be appalling; and in March the attempt of the Directory to replace theassignats by a new issue of mandats created fresh dissatisfaction after the breakdown of the hopes first raised.

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  • They would never have died out, however, had not circumstances altered, and a new mental attitude been taken up. The spirit of philosophical and theological speculation and of ethical reflection, which began to spread through the churches, did not know what to make of the old hopes of the future.

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  • All these facts show how vigorously the early hopes of the future maintained themselves in the West.

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  • He himself hopes, with his followers, to live to see the decisive turn of things, the dawn of the new and better aeon.

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  • Samaria thus lay within the grasp of Josiah, who may have entertained hopes of forming an independent power of his own.

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  • Their broad culture (reinforced, perhaps, by the political conditions of the time) made them comparatively indifferent to Messianic hopes and to that conception of a final judgment of the nations that was closely connected with these hopes: a Messiah is not mentioned in their writings (not in Prov.

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  • Meanwhile the sultan's whole efforts were directed towards the reform of the country; the newly-instituted militia was in every respect a success; it grew in numbers, and hopes were entertained that it would gain popularity.

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  • His own mind, heart and life were undoubtedly pervaded, sustained and ruled by the feelings, convictions and hopes which he formulated in these three articles; and he rationalized his own religious conceptions in a number of expositions which do credit to his sincerity and courage.

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  • On his accession to the throne in 1840 much was expected of a prince so variously gifted and of so amiable a temper, and his first acts did not belie popular hopes.

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  • His reception by the king was flattering enough; but his hopes of preferment were dashed by the opposition of the Anglican clergy to the promotion of a papist.

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  • 1797) frustrated the hopes of Pitt for peace and inflicted on Maret another reverse of fortune.

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  • The emperors, however, favoured the cult, which was the army's favourite until Constantine destroyed its hopes.

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  • The reign of Julian and the usurpation of Eugenius renewed the hopes of its devotees, but the victory of Theodosius (394) may be considered the end of its existence.

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  • Nor had the French abandoned their hopes of effecting an establishment on the coast.

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  • Matters were not bettered by the Act of Union signed in a cellar in High Street in 1707, amidst the execrations of the people, and it was not till the hopes of the Jacobites were blasted at Culloden (1746) that the townsfolk began to accept the inevitable.

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  • An outlawed Englishman, Hereward by name, fortified the Isle of Ely and attracted a number of desperate spirits to his side; amongst others came Morcar, formerly earl of Northumbria, who had been disappointed in the hopes which he based on William's personal favour.

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  • The Sienese government conceived hopes of gaining possession of the city of Arezzo, which was first occupied by Durazzo's men, and then by Enguerrand de Coucy for Louis of Anjou; but while the Sienese were nourishing dreams of conquest the French general unexpectedly sold the city to the Florentines, whose negotiations had been conducted with marvellous ability and despatch (1384)..

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  • His views met with small support from the assembly, and with the exception of a short period after the decree of September 1871, by which the emperor raised hopes for Bohemian self-government, he ceased to appear in the senate from 1861 onwards.

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  • Although there is no psalm which can be shown with any probability to be pre-exilic, it is not impossible that there are some which date from as early a time as the age of Zerubbabel, by whose appointment national hopes were raised to so high a pitch.

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  • In 1768 died Philip Stanhope, the child of so many hopes.

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  • The change in the government of the church, the rival council of Pisa, the ecclesiastical and political dissensions within and without the council, and the lack of disinterestedness on the part of its members, all combined to frustrate the hopes which its convocation had awakened.

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  • So prognosis became pessimistic, and the therapeutics of the abler men negative, until fresh hopes arose of stemming the tides of evil at their earliest flow.

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  • From the new regard given by physiologists and pathologists to the study of origins, and in the new hopes of thus dealing with disease at its springs, not in individuals only but in cities and nations, issued the great school of Preventive Medicine, initiated in England - E.

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  • In return for this, or in hopes of more, he offered himself as a spy - or at any rate as a secret diplomatist - to Dubois.

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  • Although the mortality caused by the different plagues had a great effect upon the population of the country at large the city soon recovered the losses by reason of the numbers who came to London from outside in hopes of obtaining work.

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  • His hopes and expectations were fulfilled when 4 The return was made " by special command from the Right Honourable the Lords of His Majesty's Privy Council."

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  • Hamilton, however, still entertained hopes of effecting some improvement in his position in this area.

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  • The formation of the coalition and the outbreak of war for a while raised his hopes, in spite of his lively distrust of the competence of Austrian ministers; but the hopes were speedily dashed by Austerlitz and its results.

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  • But the peace of 1810 and the fall of Stadion once more dashed his hopes, and, disillusioned and "hellishly blasé," he once more retired to comparative inactivity at Prague.

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  • He immediately ordered his army to retreat, in hopes of reaching his capital alive; but he expired on the way, in 1760, in the fiftieth year of his age, after he had reigned eight years.

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  • The apocalyptic writer on the other hand despairs of the present, and directs his hopes absolutely to the future, to a new world standing in essential opposition to the present.

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  • cannot be assigned to the same authorship. The hopes of the Messiah are confined to the former, and a somewhat different eschatology underlies the two works.

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  • All this must be an allegory of past events, the time present to the author and his hopes for the future beginning only at xi.

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  • gladdened the hearts of the Pisans, but his sudden death in 1313 again overthrew their hopes.

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  • Axel Oxenstjerna himself said of her, when she was only fifteen: "Her majesty is not like women-folk, but is stout-hearted and of a good understanding, so that, if she be not corrupted, we have good hopes of her."

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  • 2 seq.) hopes.

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  • So Comte remained in Paris, living as he best could on something less than 80 a year, and hoping, when he took the trouble to break his meditations upon greater things by hopes about himself, that he might by and by obtain an appointment as mathematical master in a school.

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  • Carlyle and FitzGerald "gave up all hopes of him after The Princess," or pretended that they did.

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  • 2 He now turned to the English government in hopes of pardon.

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  • But once more Bolingbroke's "fortune turned rotten at the very moment it grew ripe," 4 and his projects and hopes were ruined by the king's death in June.

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  • He is the idealizing poet of the hopes and aspirations and of the purer and happier life of which the age seemed to contain the promise.

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  • But his hopes of further conquest were cut short by his death.

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  • He entertained hopes of arranging some form of local government which should sufficiently meet Nationalist hopes; and with this in view appointed an eminent AngloIndian, Sir Antony (afterwards Lord) Macdonnell, who was known to be a decided Home Ruler, to the permanent secretaryship in 1902, giving him at the same time greater authority and wider scope than is usually conferred on a civil servant.

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  • From the time when he was bidden to leave his country to enter the unknown land, Yahweh was ever present to encourage him to trust in the future when his posterity should possess the land, and so, in its bitterest hours, Israel could turn for consolation to the promises of the past which enshrined in Abraham its hopes for the future.

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  • A war of manoeuvre on the middle Rhine ended in favour of the French, and the allies then turned against the territories of Cologne and Munster, while William, disappointed in his hopes of joining forces with his friends, made a bold, but in the end unsuccessful, raid on Charleroi (September-December 1672).

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  • Since the death of the emperor Henry in 1216, the Latin empire had declined and the Greek power advanced; and the hopes that John of Brienne might restore it were disappointed.

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  • In 1267 he went to Italy; his hopes were centred in Charles of Anjou.

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  • The death of his patrons, the duke of Richmond and the marquess of Hamilton, and of King James put an end to his hopes of political preferment; moreover he probably distrusted the conduct of affairs under the new reign.

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  • Their hopes centred in the young Carignano, whose agreeable manners had endeared him to all, and who had many friends among the Liberals and Carbonari.

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  • The king and chiefs (except two ringleaders) were offered reinstatement, and they appeared anxious to accept these terms, but the French bishop joined them in the islands, and from that day all hopes of peace vanished.

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  • The Liberal party had high hopes of "the giver of constitutions," but he disappointed his admirers by steadily rejecting every Liberal project.

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  • Gustavus's hopes of an early decision were frustrated by the fog, which delayed the approach and deployment of the Swedes.

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  • The king of Prussia had some reason to complain of the sudden desertion of his ally, but there is no evidence whatever to substantiate his accusation that Bute had endeavoured to divert the tsar later from his alliance with Prussia, or that he had treacherously in his negotiations with Vienna held out to that court hopes of territorial compensation in Silesia as the price of the abandonment of France; while the charge brought against Bute in 1765 of having taken bribes to conclude the peace, subsequently after investigation pronounced frivolous by parliament, may safely be ignored.

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  • In 1541 he was induced with great difficulty to surrender once more his hopes of leading the quiet life of a scholar, and to return again to Geneva (September 1541), where he spent the remaining twenty-three years of his life.

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  • circ. 1500) succeeded in bringing the scattered Anabaptist communities into a species of association; he discouraged the earlier apocalyptic hopes, inculcated non-resistance, denounced the evils of State control over religious matters, and emphasized personal conversion, and adult baptism as its appropriate seal.

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  • All his other claims to renown, however, sink into insignificance when compared with his work as the reviver of Jewish hopes for a restoration to political autonomy.

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  • Herzl believed that the humanitarian hopes which inspired men at the end of the 18th and during the larger part of the 19th centuries had failed.

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  • The talents and energy with which he was endowed had endeared him to the people, and great hopes were founded on his accession.

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  • Under his father's patronage he joined in the conservative reaction which came to a head in 411, when hopes of a Persian alliance or peace with Sparta strengthened the existing dissatisfaction with the democratic rule.

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  • "If the sovereign power is to be understood in this fuller, less abstract sense, if we mean by it the real determinant of the habitual obedience of the people, we must look for its sources much more widely and deeply than the analytical jurists do; it can no longer be said to reside in a determinate person or persons, but in that impalpable congeries of the hopes and fears of a people bound together by common interest and sympathy, which we call the common will" (Green's Works, 2.404).

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  • It is impossible not to be struck with the growing development of the Israelite tribes after the invasion of Palestine, their strong position under David, the sudden expansion of the Hebrew monarchy under Solomon, and the subsequent slow decay, and this, indeed, is the picture as it presented itself 'to the last writers who found in the glories of the past both consolation for the present and grounds for future hopes.

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  • The hopes of Fesch with respect to Regensburg were also damped by an arrangement of the year 1810 whereby Regensburg was absorbed in Bavaria.

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  • Such an utterance from such a man greatly excited the hopes of Nonconformists, who had previously published a manifesto under the title of "The Case for Disestablishment."

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  • The end of the Constituent Assembly he heard of with joy and with bright hopes for the future, soon dashed by the behaviour of the Legislative Assembly.

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  • His hopes were fulfilled, and in 1798 he entered the Council of Five Hundred at Paris.

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  • In 1858 he was appointed minister for the Colonies and Algeria, and his administration aroused great hopes, but his activity was diverted into a different channel by his sudden marriage 1 Derived, it is supposed, from the nickname "Plomb-plomb," or "Craint-plomb" (fear-lead), given him by his soldiers in the Crimea.

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  • The hopes he had aroused that, by a voluntary abdication, he would restore unity to the church, were vain; though called upon by the princes of France to carry out his plan, abandoned by his cardinals, besieged and finally kept under close observation in the palace of the popes (1398-1403), he stood firm, and tired out the fury of his opponents.

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  • The supposed necessity, however, of checking the hopes of Monmouth's partisans caused the king to be inexorable.

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  • Joubert died before it could be shown whether his genius was of the first rank, but he was at any rate marked out as a future great captain by the greatest captain of all ages, and his countrymen intuitively associated him with Hoche and Marceau as a great leader whose early death disappointed their highest hopes.

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  • He decided, therefore, to go, though with regrets; which returned upon him sometimes in after years, when the English hopes had not borne fruit.

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  • He had been born with the hopes of the Renaissance, with its anticipation of a new Augustan age, and had seen this fair promise blighted by the irruption of a new horde of theological polemics, worse than the old scholastics, inasmuch as they were revolutionary instead of conservative.

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  • What hopes of success there were in such a struggle Germain and the North cabinet dissipated by their misunderstanding of the situation and their friction with the generals and the army in the theatre of war.

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  • Thus the high hopes entertained by Casimir at the beginning of the war had not been realized.

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  • came as a great relief to the Protestants, who entertained high hopes of his son and successor.

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  • Disappointed in their hopes of Russia, the Czartoryscy next attempted to form a confederation for the deposition of Augustus III., but while the strife of factions was still at its height the absentee monarch put an end to the struggle by expiring, conveniently, on the 5th of October 1763.

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  • at the same time serve to forward the realization of their hopes."

    0
    0
  • She could not marry Philip II., but she held out hopes to more than one of his Austrian cousins whenever France or Mary Stuart seemed to threaten; and later she encouraged two French princes when Philip had lost patience with Elizabeth and made Mary Stuart his protegee.

    0
    0
  • But these hopes were not fulfilled.

    0
    0
  • Their hopes rose high when Julian ascended the imperial throne (361-363).

    0
    0
  • Whatever may have been his private hopes and intentions, it was not until he, Laynez and Faber (Pierre Lefevre), in the name of their companions, were sent to lay their services at the feet of the pope that the history of the Society really begins.

    0
    0
  • The former of these measures effectually stopped any drain of the best members away from the society and limited their hopes within its bounds, by putting them more freely at the general's disposal, especially as it was provided that the final vows could not be annulled, nor could a professed member be dismissed, save by the joint action of the general and the pope.

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  • ceased to protect the Jesuits, there remained only the petty kingdom of Sardinia in their favour, though the fall of Choiseul in France raised the hopes of the Society for a time.

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    0
  • In the midst of these hopes and difficulties Oecolampadius married, in the beginning of 1528, Wilibrandis Rosenblatt, the widow of Ludwig Keller, who proved to be non rixosa vel garrula vel vaga, he says, and made him a good wife.

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    0
  • Admiral Byron, who had returned, sailed in hopes of saving the island, but arrived too late.

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    0
  • The news of the dispute between England and Spain about Nootka Sound in 1790 recalled him to England, where he saw a good deal of Pitt, but the peaceful arrangement of the dispute again destroyed his hopes.

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    0
  • But in January 69 his hopes were dissipated by Galba's formal adoption of L.

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    0
  • The fleet was at once despatched to secure Liguria, and on the 14th of March Otho, undismayed by omens and prodigies, started northwards at the head of his troops in the hopes of preventing the entry of the Vitellian troops into Italy.

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  • The first attempts to solve the purely geometrical problem appear to have been made by the Greeks (Anaxagoras, &c.) 2, one of whom, Hippocrates, doubtless raised hopes of a solution by his quadrature of the so-called meniscoi or lune.3 [The Greeks were in possession of several relations pertaining to the quadrature of the lune.

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  • The path was fairly open before him to the highest advancement in the Church of Rome, yet he deliberately sacrificed all such hopes and placed himself in the van of a hard and doubtful struggle" (The Guardian, 1872, p. 1004).

    0
    0
  • So too there is no allusion to a human kingship in Joel or in Malachi; the old forms of the Hebrew state were broken, and religious hopes expressed themselves in other shapes.

    0
    0
  • The scribes were mainly busied with the law; but no religion can subsist on mere law; and the systematization of the prophetic hopes, and of those more ideal parts of the other sacred literature which, because ideal and dissevered from the present, were now set on one line with the prophecies, went on side by side with the systematization of the law, by means of a harmonistic exegesis, which sought to gather up every prophetic image in one grand panorama of the issue of Israel's and the world's history.

    0
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  • It was, however, only very gradually that the figure and name of the Messiah acquired the prominence which they have in 2 The hopes which Haggai and Zechariah connect with the name of Zerubbabel, a descendant of David, hardly form an exception to this statement.

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  • The nation threw itself on the side of the Pharisees; not in the spirit, of punctilious legalism, but with the ardour of a national enthusiasm deceived in its dearest hopes, and turning for help from the delusive kingship of the Hasmonaeans to the true kingship of Yahweh, and to His vicegerent the king of David's house.

    0
    0
  • But, as the fatal struggle with Rome became more and more imminent, the eschatological hopes which increasingly absorbed the Hebrew mind all group themselves round the person of the Messiah.

    0
    0
  • Soon after, Messianic hopes were active at the time of the fall of the Omayyads, and led to a serious rising under Abu `Isa of Ispahan, who called himself forerunner of the Messiah.

    0
    0
  • he Messianic claims of Abraham Abulafia of Saragossa (born 1240) had a cabalistic basis, and the same studies encouraged the wildest hopes at a later time.

    0
    0
  • For the Messianic hopes of the Pharisees and the Psalter of Solomon see especially Wellhausen, Phariseer and Sadduccer (Greifswald, 1874).

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    0
  • In 121 5 he married Iolanthe of France, but in 1217 was compelled by the pope to lead a crusade to the Holy Land, which he undertook in hopes of being elected Latin emperor of Constantinople.

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    0
  • Without ceasing to be the congregation of Jehovah, it would claim for itself all the hopes of an ideal state over which Greek philosophers had sighed in vain.

    0
    0
  • These objects are held by the Church in religious veneration, and by their means it hopes to obtain divine grace and miraculous benefits (Conc. Trid.

    0
    0
  • The rejection of this budget in December by the House of Lords led to d desperate struggle at the polls in January 1910, but the confident hopes of the Unionists were doomed to disappointment.

    0
    0
  • The hopes of the Curia were frustrated by the resistance of the Aragonese and Sicilians, and Charles of Valois, to whom the Curia eventually destined the crown of Aragon, had to resign it for that of Constantinople, which he also failed to secure.

    0
    0
  • In this case, too, the Sicilian Vespers was the rock on which the hopes and pretensions of the sovereign of Naples suffered shipwreck.

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    0
  • The new pope was known to be no politician, but a simple and saintly priest, and in some quarters there were hopes that the attitude of the papacy towards the Italian kingdom might now be changed.

    0
    0
  • Harassed by severe bodily ailments, encompassed by a raging tumult of religious conflict and persecution, and aware that the faint hopes of better times which seemed to gild the horizon of the future might be utterly darkened by a failure either in the constancy of his courage or in his discernment and discretion, he exerted his eloquence with unabating energy in the furtherance of the cause he had at heart.

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  • High as man is placed above the creatures around him, there is a higher and far more exalted position within his view; and the ways are infinite in which he occupies his thoughts about the fears, or hopes, or expectations of a future life.

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  • though the hopes of the husbandmen were not unfrequently disappointed by the blight of the south wind.

    0
    0
  • Not only his political hopes, but his domestic happiness had suffered shipwreck.

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    0
  • It was only at the Exile, when the nation ceased to be, that the worth of the individual came to be recognized, and the hopes given to the nation were claimed for the individual.

    0
    0
  • What visions beyond there may be, what larger hopes,what ultimate harmonies, if such there are in store, will come in God's good time; it is not for us to anticipate them, or lift the veil where God has left it down" (The Christian View of God and the World, 18 93, p. 397).

    0
    0
  • There, however, his conduct gave but little hopes of his ever succeeding as a scholar.

    0
    0
  • Of all the European nations France was the one on which Jacobite hopes mainly rested, and the warm sympathy which Cardinal Tencin, who had succeeded Fleury as French minister, felt for the Old Pretender resulted in a definite scheme for an invasion of England to be timed simultaneously with a prearranged Scottish rebellion.

    0
    0
  • The loss in ships of the line, in transports, and in lives was a crushing blow to the hopes of Charles, who remained in France for over a year in a retirement which he keenly felt.

    0
    0
  • He wandered over Europe in disguise, alienating the friends and crushing the hopes of his party; and in 1766, on returning to Rome at the death of his father, he was treated by Pope Clement XIII.

    0
    0
  • But all my hopes vanish when I come to explain the principles that unite our successive perceptions in our thought or consciousness.

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    0
  • Returning to his own people he found them chafing under the yoke of the Roman governor, Quintilius Varus; he entertained for them hopes of freedom, and cautiously inducing neighbouring tribes to join his standard he led the rebellion which broke out in the autumn of A.D.

    0
    0
  • The restoration of a satisfactory text is beyond our hopes.

    0
    0
  • A limited section of medical opinion has recommended China tea for reasons of health, and undoubtedly the inferior strength it possesses reduces the risk arising from improper use, but it also reduces the stimulating and comforting effects the ordinary tea-drinker hopes to experience.

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    0
  • With one consent Epicureanism preaches that the death of the body is the end of everything for man, and hence the other world has lost all its terrors as well as all its hopes.

    0
    0
  • His hopes of the see of Canterbury were disappointed, but he obtained in 1139 a legatine commission which gave him a higher rank than the primate.

    0
    0
  • Meanwhile Germany was suffering severely from internal disorders and from the inroads of her rude neighbors; and when in the year Iooo Otto visited his northerfl kingdom there were hopes that he would smite these enemies with the vigour of his predecessors.

    0
    0
  • But these hopes were disappointed; on the contrary, Otto seems to have released Boleslaus, duke of the Poles, from his vigue allegiance to the German kings, and he founded an archbishopric at Gnesen, thus freeing the Polish sees from the authority of the archbishop of Magdeburg.

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  • Having himself cherished some hopes of receiving the German crown Ottakar refused to do homage to the new sovereign; after a time war broke out between them, and in August 1278 in a battle at Dtirnkrut on the March Ottakar was defeated and slain, his lands, save Bohemia, passing into the possession of the victor.

    0
    0
  • His purpose to cross the Alps at the head of a great force was hailed with delight by the Ghibellines, whose aspirations found utterance in Dantes noble prose, but his life was too short for him to fulfil the hopes of his friends.

    0
    0
  • The Renaissance and the Reformation were awakening extravagant hopes in the minds of the German peasants, and it is still a matter of controversy among historians to what Tb extent Luther and the reformers were responsible for ~ their rising.

    0
    0
  • The mass of the people, as Metternich rightly observed, wished for rest, not constitutions; but the minority of thoughtful menprofessors, students, officials, many soldiersresented the dashing of the hopes of German unity aroused by the War of Liberation, and had drunk deep of the revolutionary inspiration.

    0
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  • This tendency was increased by the accession to the throne of Prussia, in 1840, of Frederick William IV., a prince whose conspicuous talents and supposed advanced views ~ raised the hopes of the German Liberals in the same William degree as they excited the alarm and contempt of Metternich.

    0
    0
  • In the end, however, the fears were more justified than the hopes.

    0
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  • With as little delay as possible he formed an imperial cabinet, and there were hopes that, as his appointment was generally approved both by the sovereigns and the people, more rapid progress would,be made with the great and complicated work in hand.

    0
    0
  • This answer was in reality a death-blow to the hopes of German patriots, but the parliament affected to believe that its cause ~ndof was not yet lost, and appointed a committee to see Frankfort that the provisions of the constitution were carried p~rIia- out.

    0
    0
  • A moderate party arose among the Poles which accepted their position as Prussian subjects, gave up all hopes of an immediate restoration.

    0
    0
  • It was made after Bismarck had retired from office, and he, as did the colonial party, severely criticized the details; for the surrender of Zanzibar and Witu cut short the hopes which had been formed of building up a great German empire controlling the whole of East Africa.

    0
    0
  • His failure, followed by the arrival of Gustavus Adolphus in Germany in 1630, proved the death blow of Austrian hopes.

    0
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  • Moreover, to the refusal to revive the Empire - which shattered so many patriotic hopes in Germany - Austria added another decision yet more fateful.

    0
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  • Events were soon to demonstrate the baselessness of these hopes.

    0
    0
  • When Count Thun was appointed governor of Bohemia their hopes ran high, for he was supposed to favour the coronation of the emperor at Prague.

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  • But the hopes of Acragas perished when Agathocles came back from Africa, landed at Selinus, and marched to Syracuse, taking one town after another.

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  • The emperors never gave up their claims to Sicily or their hopes of recovering it.

    0
    0
  • The day, said The Times, " was crowded with rumours, alarms, contradictions, fears, hopes, resolves, uncertainties."

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  • In other respects the hopes based upon this commentary have not been fulfilled.

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  • Some chapters describe the manner in which he passes from earth to heaven and becomes a star in the firmament, others deal with the food and drink necessary for his continued existence after death, and others again with the royal prerogatives which he hopes still to enjoy; many are directed against the bites of snakes and stings of scorpions.

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  • their chief hopes of success; and they immediately despatched messengers to his successor and to the other beys, inviting them to Alexandria.

    0
    0
  • Turkey in the summer of 1908 excited the hopes of the Egyptian Nationalists, and a deputation was sent to Constantinople to confer with the Young Turk committee.

    0
    0
  • The victories of Henry and the prospect of his conversion to Catholicism raised Sixtus's hopes, and in corresponding degree determined Philip to tighten his grip upon his wavering ally.

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  • Johan Herman Wessel' (1742-1785) excited even greater hopes in his contemporaries, but left less that is immortal behind him.

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    0
  • His partial return to favour raised the hopes of his partisans; to check these, Algernon Sidney was executed.

    0
    0
  • Justinian was rather quick than strong or profound; his policy does not strike one as the result of deliberate and well-considered views, but dictated by the hopes and fancies of the moment.

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  • Its hopes, based on a Euphrates valley railway, which was to have started from its port of Suedia (Seleucia), were doomed to disappointment, and it has suffered repeatedly from visitations of cholera; but it has nevertheless grown rapidly and will resume much of its old importance when a railway is made down the lower Orontes valley.

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  • That friendship, and the prince's political opposition to Archbishop Arundel, perhaps encouraged Lollard hopes.

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  • (1515) led to a rapprochement with Ferdinand; the birth of the lady Mary (1516) held out hopes of the male issue which Henry so much desired; and the question of a divorce was postponed.

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  • The king's hopes of male issue had been disappointed, and by 1526 it was fairly certain that Henry could have no male heir to the throne while Catherine remained his wife.

    0
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  • The surrender of Charles to the Scots, the surrender by the Scots of Charles to the English, for £ 200,000 of arrears of pay, with hopes of another f200,000 (February 1647), were among the consequences of Montrose's defeat.

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  • The declaration of war with Spain and the certainty of war with France promised to the Jacobites good fishing in turbid waters; and they entertained futile hopes of enlisting Argyll with his potent clan.

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  • The hopes of the unionists were roused by the appointment of W.

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  • His first words are words of strength; " the time is fulfilled " - that is to say, all the past has been leading up to this great moment; " the kingdom of God is at hand " - that is to say, all your best hopes are on the point of being fulfilled; " repent, and believe the Gospel " - that is to say, turn from your sins and accept the tidings which I bring you.

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  • None of these, but, on the contrary, an unknown figure from the remote hills of Galilee, standing on the populous shores of its lake, proclaiming as a message from God that the highest hopes were about to be fulfilled,.

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  • There is the same strength, the same tender sympathy, the same freedom from convention: there is the same promise to fulfil the highest hopes, the same surrender of life, and the same imperious demand on the lives of others.

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  • There is no reference or allusion to national Messianic hopes (certainly none in xvi.

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  • ro-15); neither the political situation in the 3rd century B.C., nor the sages' point of view was friendly to such hopes.

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    0
  • " Towards the close of his engagement at Bern, Hegel had received hopes from Schelling of a post at Jena.

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  • Without means, and obliged to borrow from Niethammer, he had no further hopes from the impoverished university.

    0
    0
  • The hopes which this offer raised of a position less precarious than that of a university teacher of philosophy were in one sense disappointed; for more than a professor Hegel never became.

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  • The unexpected effect of the Theses was that the sale of Indulgences began to decline rapidly, and the archbishop of Mainz, disappointed in his hopes of revenue, sent a copy to Rome.

    0
    0
  • If union was for the present impossible, there were hopes for it in the future.

    0
    0
  • These hopes have not been realized.

    0
    0
  • The rebellion of 1798 and the union had dashed the hopes of the Catholic leaders, and their prospects of success seemed very remote when, in the first years of the 19th century, the still unknown lawyer took up their cause.

    0
    0
  • Although Syria and Palestine now became Babylonian, this revival of the Egyptian Empire aroused hopes in Judah of deliverance and led to revolts (under Jehoiachin and Zedekiah), in which Judah was apparently not alone.'

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  • It is the dwelling-place of the deity, the centre of the nation and of the national hopes; the fall of the Temple follows after Yahweh left it, it is rebuilt and he returns (Zech.

    0
    0
  • This disaster was the death-blow to hopes of a Jewish national independence, and the leaders of the people devoted themselves thenceforth to legal and religious study in the Rabbinical schools, which from A.D.

    0
    0
  • The schools of thought for which they stood have since contended for mastery in American politics: Hamilton's gradually strengthened by the necessities of stronger administration, as time gave widening amplitude and increasing weight to the specific powers - and so to Hamilton's great doctrine of the" implied powers "- of the general government of a growing country; Jefferson's rooted in colonial life, and buttressed by the hopes and convictions of democracy.

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  • of monarchy; nor did he regard Bonaparte's coup d'etat as revealing the weakness of republics, but rather as revealing the danger of standing armies; he did not look on the war of the coalitions against France as one of mere powers, but as one between forms of government; and though the immediate fruits of the Revolution belied his hopes, as they did those of ardent humanitarians the world over, he saw the broad trend of history, which vindicated his faith that a successful reformation of government in France would insure" a general reformation through Europe, and the resurrection to a new life of their people."Each of these statements could be reversed as regards Hamilton.

    0
    0
  • Like a practical man, Dollond at once put his doubts to the test of experiment, confirmed the conclusions of Klingenstierna, discovered" a difference far beyond his hopes.

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  • The third stage in Sir George Grey's scheme contemplated the enforced emigration of released convicts, whom the discipline of separation and public works was supposed to have purged and purified, and who would have better hopes of entering on a new career of honest industry in a new country than when thrown back among vicious associations at home.

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    0
  • Madison had no false hopes of placating the Federalist opposition, but as.

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  • Disappointed of his hopes of England, Philip turned his arms against Ferdinand, count of Flanders.

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  • With Totila fell the last hopes of the Gothic kingdom of Italy.

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  • But his sanguine hopes of continuing at this rate were frustrated by ill-health.

    0
    0
  • They and Jesus spoke indeed the same words and appealed to the same authorities, but they rightly saw in him a revolutionist who threatened the existence of their most cherished hopes.

    0
    0
  • The death of Jesus as a criminal, and his resurrection, profoundly aroused the belief and hopes of the little group of Jews who were his followers.

    0
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  • Especially were the Messianic hopes forgotten or transferred to a transcendent sphere beyond death.

    0
    0
  • Again and again individuals and groups turn back to the Semitic cycle of hopes and ideas, while the reconciliation of the two systems, Jewish and Graeco-Roman, becomes the task of exegetes and theologians.

    0
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  • These hopes and theories of salvation, however, do not explain the power of Christianity.

    0
    0
  • The treaty in 1847 put an end once for all to the hopes which the Dutch had cherished of including the whole island in their dominions, but it served also to stimulate their efforts to consolidate their power within the sphere already subjected to their influence.

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    0
  • On the 24th of July 1689, however, the birth of a son, William, created duke of Gloucester, who survived his infancy, gave hopes that heirs to the throne under the Bill of Rights might be forthcoming.

    0
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  • However, any hopes he may have had of finding another Philip II.

    0
    0
  • About 1886 hopes even ran high that he was on the eve of a reconciliation with King Humbert at the Quirinal.

    0
    0
  • These hopes were vain.

    0
    0
  • During the earlier years of his reign he undoubtedly had hopes of recovering his lost dominions with the help of Germany, and Bismarck was not the man to discourage such expectations.

    0
    0
  • 1522), wished to marry Anne of Brittany, and to that end fought against Charles VIII.; but his hopes being defeated by the betrothal of Anne to Maximilian of Austria, he surrendered Nantes to the French in 1486.

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    0
  • For some years after this humiliation, Wladislaus became indifferent to affairs and sank into a sort of apathy; but the birth of his son Sigismund (by his first wife, Cecilia Renata of Austria, in 1640) gave him fresh hopes, and he began with renewed energy to labour for the dynasty as well as for the nation.

    0
    0
  • But his hopes were cheated by the volcano, which cast forth his brazen sandals and betrayed his secret (Diog.

    0
    0
  • Man and the actual universe kept on reasserting their rights and claims, announcing their goodliness and delightfulness, in one way or another; but they were always being thrust back again into Cimmerian regions of abstractions, fictions, visions, spectral hopes and fears, in the midst of which the intellect somnambulistically moved upon an unknown way.

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  • The new chancellor proposed the continuance of the land tax at four shillings in the pound, while he held out hopes that it might be reduced next year to three shillings, whereupon his predecessor, William Dowdeswell, by the aid of the landed gentlemen, carried a motion that the reduction should take effect at once.

    0
    0
  • But her death in 1603, followed by the undisputed succession of James, gave him new hopes.

    0
    0
  • How far he directly offered himself for the post of secretary is uncertain, but we know that his hopes were disappointed, the king himself undertaking the duties of the office.

    0
    0
  • The charges rapidly accumulated, but Bacon still looked upon them as party moves, and was in hopes of defending himself.'

    0
    0
  • He began to dream of the fulfilment of Messianic hopes, being supported in his vision by the outbreak of English Millenarianism.

    0
    0
  • The results obtained by the growth of these schools were speedy and successful beyond the wildest hopes of their founder.

    0
    0
  • He recalls the mourning in the doomed city; the children dying of hunger in the streets; the prophets deluding the people with vain hopes.

    0
    0
  • But his future life disappointed all these hopes.

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  • Before Elizabeth's accession to the English crown, and after the queen mother in Scotland had disappointed his hopes, he had published a treatise against what he called "The Monstrous Regiment (regimen or government) of Women"; though the despotism of that despotic age was scarcely appreciably worse when it happened to be in female hands.

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  • The infirmity of the old Influence' king, and the dissensions in the council of state, Policy 'of placed the government and especially the control of foreign affairs almost entirely in his hands; and he boldly adopted a policy which was antagonistic indeed to the wishes and hopes of the old school of Swedish statesmen, but, perhaps, the best adapted to the circumstances.

    0
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  • But Gioberti, in his Primato, seemed to him to neglect the first essential of independence, which he accordingly inculcated in his Speranze or Hopes of Italy, in which he suggests that Austria should seek compensation in the Balkans for the inevitable loss of her Italian provinces.

    0
    0
  • At last in 1848 his hopes were to some extent satisfied by the constitution granted by the king.

    0
    0
  • this the boldest hopes of Isocrates never went.

    0
    0
  • But when Pompey refused reparation Phraates recognized that he was too weak to begin the struggle with Rome, and contented himself with forming an alliance with Tigranes, in hopes that the future would bring an opportunity for his revenge (Dio Cass.

    0
    0
  • His reputation as an enlightened ruler stood so high that when Justinian, in 529, closed the school of Athens, the last Neoplatonists bent their steps to him in hopes of finding in him the true philosopher-king.

    0
    0
  • The refusal of the German Emperor to receive him extinguished alike his political influence and all hopes that the Boers might still have entertained of help from foreign governments.

    0
    0
  • Here the decisive battle, which ruined his hopes, and in which Charles distinguished himself by conspicuous courage and fortitude, was fought on the 3rd of September.

    0
    0
  • Charles was in favour of religious toleration, and a declaration issued by him in October 1660 aroused great hopes; but he made little effort to conciliate the Presbyterians or to effect a settlement through the Savoy conference, and his real object was to gain power over all the factions and to free his co-religionists, the Roman Catholics, in favour of whom he issued his first declaration of indulgence (26th of December 1662), the bill to give effect to it being opposed by Clarendon and defeated in the Lords, and being replied to by the passing of further acts against religious liberty.

    0
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  • And everything is brought into closest relation with "that which is the foundation of all our hopes and of all our fears; all our hopes and fears which are of any consideration; I mean a Future Life."

    0
    0
  • the old inhabitants entertained sanguine hopes of recovering their former rights.

    0
    0
  • In 1712 Burgundy died, and with him died all his tutor's hopes of reform.

    0
    0
  • This engagement, in the commencement of his second year at the bar, and the dropping in of occasional fees, must have raised his hopes; and he now abandoned the scheme of becoming a provincial barrister.

    0
    0
  • Notwithstanding his frequent protests that he did not covet power, but longed for retirement, we find him again, so late as 1835, within three years of his death, in hopes of office under Peel.

    0
    0
  • The Liberal party, which now came into control in the college repeatedly disappointed the hopes of Cotton Mather that he might be chosen president, and by its ecclesiastical laxness and its broader views of Church polity forced the Mathers to turn from Harvard to Yale as a truer school of the prophets.

    0
    0
  • But Catiline's hopes were again disappointed; once more he failed to obtain the consulship (64); and, moreover, it soon became apparent that one of the new consuls, Cicero, was mysteriously able to thwart all the schemes of the conspirators.

    0
    0
  • Her success surpassing his expectations, his hopes took a higher flight, and through Lebel, valet de chambre of Louis XV., and the duc de Richelieu, he succeeded in installing her as mistress of the king.

    0
    0
  • The reign of Maximilian did not fulfil the hopes that met it.

    0
    0
  • This decree was favourably received in Bohemia, but the hopes which it raised in the country fell when a new imperial decree appeared on the 26th of February 1861.

    0
    0
  • Some of the Reformers, notably Melanchthon, expected to effect a reunion of Christendom by means of the Easterns, cherishing the same hopes as the modern Old Catholic divines and their English sympathizers.

    0
    0
  • He was, it is clear, thoroughly penetrated with the instincts, the hopes, and the ideas of the Renaissance in the form which it took in France, in England and in Germany - a form, that is to say, not merely humanist but full of aspirations for social and political improvement, and above all for a joyous, varied, and non-ascetic life.

    0
    0
  • Margaret never lost her hopes of her son's restoration.

    0
    0
  • He used every opportunity of stimulating the moral strength of the nation and keeping its hopes alive.

    0
    0
  • But all such hopes were defeated by the sudden death of the king, who was killed by a fall from his horse in the dark while riding to visit the queen at Kinghorn on the 16th of March 1285.

    0
    0
  • The kite-like surfaces referred to in natural flight are those upon which the constructors of flying machines very properly ground their hopes of ultimate success.

    0
    0
  • " If any ruler," he once said, " would submit to me as his director for twelve months, I should accomplish something considerable; and in three years I should attain the realization of my hopes."

    0
    0
  • Disappointed hopes made his soul bitter.

    0
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  • Some persons also attribute to him the following: Daughters of Proetus, Hopes, Hymns, Heroines, Dirges, Lyrics, Elegies, Iambics, Epigrams."

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  • may have been one of the Hopes (cf.

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  • In the following year, 1718, after some fruitless negotiations with a view to the conclusion of peace, he again took the field; but the treaty of Passarowitz (July 21, 1718) put an end to hostilities at the moment when the prince had well-founded hopes of obtaining still more important successes than those of the last campaign, and even of reaching Constantinople, and dictating a peace on the shores of the Bosporus.

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  • Called by John Evelyn "a youth of extraordinary hopes," he completed his education at Utrecht, and in 1695 entered the House of Commons as member for Tiverton.

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  • Some hopes of employment which he had after the revolution of February were frustrated by the reputation of speculative republicanism which he had acquired.

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  • The death of the pious king Josiah at Megiddo in 608 B.C. dashed the high hopes of the "book-men," but meant no victory for Jeremiah.

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  • About this time Donne became intimate with Robert Ker, then Viscount Rochester and afterwards the infamous earl of Somerset, from whom he had hopes of preferment at court.

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  • With oil it was accordingly at one time saturated in hopes of reviving the colours.

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  • raised on all hands hopes of still ampler and more sympathetic patronage.

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  • Canning succeeded in constructing a ministry in April - but the hopes and the fears of friends and enemies proved to be equally unfounded.

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  • Does this consciousness represent an authentic insight into ultimate fact, or is it a pitiful illusion of the nerves, born of man's hopes and fears and of his fundamental ignorance?

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  • At a later period he talked of "dying of rage, like a poisoned rat in a hole"; for some time, however, he was buoyed up by feeble hopes of a restoration to England.

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  • Slight as the story is, it is worked out into one of the most affecting poems in the language, and gives to literature one of its most perfect types of womanhood and of "affection that hopes and endures and is patient."

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  • These chapters indicate a revolution in the religious hopes of the nation.

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  • with faint hopes of the crown of England.

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  • After Sobieski's death in 1696, the hopes of Moldavia turned to the advancing Muscovite power.

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  • His very reforms alienated the goodwill of all classes; of the nobles, by the abolition of forced labour; of the clergy, by the confiscation of monastic estates; of the masses, by the introduction of a tobacco monopoly and the inevitable collapse of the inflated hopes to which his agrarian reforms had given rise.

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  • At one time he took it into his head that all persons of Israelite blood would be saved, and tried to make out that he partook of that blood; but his hopes were speedily destroyed by his father, who seems to have had no ambition to be regarded as a Jew.

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  • He was tempted to cry to the puddles between Elstow and Bedford, "Be ye dry," and to stake his eternal hopes on the event.

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  • Elsewhere (b) Caleb the Kenizzite reminds Joshua of the promise at Kadesh; he asks that he may have the "mountain whereof Yahweh spake," and hopes to drive out the giants from its midst.

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  • His hopes of distinction were, however, cut short by a decree of the Polish diet, which, in order to vex the king, refused to sanction the continuance of the war.

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  • The document was received with universal applause, and Sarpi was immediately made canonist and theological counsellor to the republic. When in the following April the last hopes of accommodation were dispelled by Paul's excommunication of the Venetians and his attempt to lay their dominions under an interdict, Sarpi entered with the utmost energy into the controversy.

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  • Many an earnest heart full of disappointment or enthusiasm has gone through a similar struggle, has learnt to look upon all earthly gains and hopes as worse than vanity, has envied the calm life of the cloister, troubled by none of these things, and has longed for an opportunity of entire selfsurrender to abstinence and meditation.

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  • Grateful to one who, at such a time, reminded him of his highest hopes, Gotama, to whom such things had no longer any value, took off his collar of pearls and sent it to her.

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  • He was a supporter of the principles of Abraham Geiger, and while still in`Germany advocated the introduction of prayers in the vernacular, the exclusion of nationalistic hopes from the synagogue service, and other ritual modifications.

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  • Marceau became affianced about this time to Agathe Lepretre de Chateaugiron, but his constant military employment, his broken health, and the opposition of the comte de Chateaugiron on the one hand and of Marceau's devoted half-sister "Emira," wife of the Republican politician Sergent, on the other, prevented the realization of his hopes.

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  • Albert's large and liberal ideas, his friendship with Ulrich von Hutten, and his political ambitions, appear to have raised hopes that he would be won over to the reformed faith; but after the Peasants' War of 1525 he ranged himself definitely among the supporters of Catholicism, and was among the princes who met to concert measures for its defence at Dessau in July 1525.

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  • His hopes, however, were blighted by long delay.

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  • Henry appeared completely triumphant; but the fourteen years which he had yet to live were for the most part to be times of trouble and frustrated hopes.

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  • were irreconcilable Yorkists who had suffered by the change of dynasty; but their hopes of success rested less on their own strength than on the not ill-founded notion that England would tire of any ruler who had to raise taxes and reward his partisans.

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  • He and his minister were alternately gulled by France and by the emperor, and the net result of all their activity was bankruptcy and discontent at home and ever-frustrated hopes abroad.

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  • Already the ministry on which such great hopes.

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  • All the hopes of liberal reformers were now with him.

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  • All the hopes of moral and religious men were on.

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  • It served, however, to precipitate the crisis on the continent of Europe; the great army assembled at Boulogne was turned eastwards; by the capitulation of Ulm (October 19) Austria lost a large part of her forces; and the last news that reached Pitt on his A t lit death-bed was that of the ruin of all his hopes by the US er Z crushing victory of Napoleon over the Russians and Austrians at Austerlitz (December 2).

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  • The country in the election of the next year ratified the king's judgment against the Portland combination; and the hopes which Burke had cherished for a political lifetime were irretrievably ruined.

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  • Yet the beginnings of Church order come earlier than those of doctrine proper, and much earlier than the cooling of eschatological hopes.

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  • Murray could not publish Aylmer Papillon, but he had great hopes of its boyish writer (Isaac D'Israeli was an old friend of his), "took him into his confidence, and related to him his experiences of men and affairs."

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  • These renderings to foresight might be denied assertion either for the sake of present ease (and Disraeli's prescience of much of his country's later troubles only made him laughed at) or in deference to hopes of personal advancement.

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  • I know what I mean when I say I believe in the law of the inverse squares, and I will not rest my life and my hopes upon weaker convictions.

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  • Ward in his Gifford lectures for 1896-1898 (Naturalism and Agnosticism, 1899), Huxley's challenge ("I know what I mean when I say I believe in the law of the inverse squares, and I will not rest my life and my hopes upon weaker convictions") is one which a spiritualistic philosophy need not shrink from accepting at the hands of naturalistic agnosticism.

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  • In 1633 Bernhard, duke of SaxeWeimar, hoping to create a principality for himself out of the ecclesiastical lands, had taken the title of duke of Franconia, but his hopes were destroyed by his defeat at Nördlingen in 1634.

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  • They had always disliked and distrusted Lafayette and the Feuillants, and preferred to rest their hopes of deliverance on the foreigner.

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  • He remained at Frankfort, holding the post of Austrian envoy, and was the leader of the so-called Great German party until the dissolution of the Austrian parliament showed that the forces of reaction had conquered at Vienna and shattered all hopes of Austria attaining the position he had hoped for her.

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  • of sanctions, side by side with the "physical, " "political," and "moral" or "social "; but the truth is that he does not seriously take account of them, except in so far as religious hopes and fears are motives actually operating, which therefore admit of being observed and measured as much as any other motives.

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  • The first part of Islendinga (1202-1242) tells of the beginning and first part of the civil wars, the lives of Snorri and Sighvat, Sturla's uncles, of his cousin and namesake Sturla Sighvatsson, of Bishop Gudmund, and Thorwald Gizursson, - the fall of the Sturlungs, and with them the last hopes of the great houses to maintain the commonwealth, being the climax of the story.

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  • The sudden death of Lambert shattered the hopes which this alliance seemed to promise.

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  • These successes produced a great effect; the cause of discovery, now connected with boundless hopes of profit, became popular; and many volunteers, especially merchants and seamen from Lisbon and Lagos, came forward.

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  • After the arrest of Gloucester, Warwick and Arundel, the archbishop was impeached by the Commons with the king's consent, although Richard, who had not yet revealed his hostility, held out hopes of safety to him.

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  • He was drawn once more into affairs by the hopes of reform held out by Emile 0111vier, accepting in 1869 the presidency of an extraparliamentary committee on decentralization.

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  • But his hopes for a comprehensive scheme which might include nonconformists in the English Church were necessarily destroyed on the accession of Queen Anne.

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  • Donegal, and hopes have been entertained of the re-discovery of gold in Co.

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  • The colonists were strong enough to send large forces to the king in his Scottish wars, but as there was no corresponding immigration this really weakened the English, whose best hopes lay in agriculture and the arts of peace, while the Celtic race waxed proportionally numerous.

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  • The lord-lieutenant twice tried to have Shane murdered; once he proposed to break his safe-conduct; and he held out hopes of his sister's hand as a snare.

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  • Hopes of religious liberty were held out, but were not fulfilled.

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  • The July revolution of 1830, of which he heard in Italy, roused all his young hopes.

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  • At his side were his accomplices, men ready for anything, whose only hopes were bound up with his fortunes, such as Morny and Rouher; his paid publicists, such as Romieu the originator of the "red spectre"; his cudgel-bearers, the "Ratapoils" immortalized by Daumier, who terrorized the republicans.

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  • But suddenly, while he was trying to rouse public opinion against the treaties of 1815, the news of the battle of K6niggratz came as a bolt from the blue to ruin his hopes.

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  • The battle of Sellasia (222 B.C.), in which Cleomenes was defeated by the Achaeans and Antigonus Doson of Macedonia, and the death of the king, which occurred shortly afterwards in Egypt, put an end to these hopes.

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  • They had already, in 613, treated with Clotaire and betrayed the hopes of Brunhilda, being consequently rewarded with the guardianship of young Dagobert.

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  • She had attained the age of forty-one when she at last came into power amidst the hopes and anxieties aroused by the fall of the Guises and the return of the Bourbons to fortune.

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  • The class which gave the Revolution its chiefs, its outward and visible forms, and the irresistible epergy of its hopes, was the bourgeoisie, intelligent, ambitious and rich; in Thc hourthe forefront the capitalists and financiers of the haute ~e bourgeoisie, farmers-general and army contractors, the Incar..

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  • After the i3th Vendmiaire the royalists too, deceived in their hopes, were expecting to return gradually to the councils, thanks to the high property qualification for the franchise.

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  • The defeat and death of Berengar through the combination of the Italian princes, again frustrated the hopes of a united Italy, and after witnessing several years of anarchy and confusion John perished through the intrigues of Marozia, daughter of Theodora.

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  • After Napoleon's defeats in 1813 the hopes of the royalists revived, and Louis issued a fresh manifesto, in which he promised to recognize the results of the Revolution.

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  • But whether it was on his own initiative or not, there can be no doubt as to the hopes which they built on his arrival (see Daudet, Louis XVIII.

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  • John appears to have expected that this alliance would restore him to his kingdom, but his hopes were dashed to the ground when Frederick himself assumed the title of king of Jerusalem.

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  • He read Burr's character correctly from the beginning; deemed it a patriotic duty to thwart him in his ambitions; defeated his hopes successively of a foreign mission, the presidency, and the governorship of New York; and in his conversations and letters repeatedly and unsparingly denounced him.

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  • of the emperor's forced abdication on the 11th of April 1814 reached Milan on the 16th, and roused hopes of independence.

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  • This supposed discovery gave a new impulse to Menasseh's Messianic hopes.

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  • Besides this, Messianic and other mystic hopes were current in England.

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  • She'd taken power from the Other, from the dead, from the Guardians, and even from the Original Beings, who fed her power in hopes of short-circuiting her.

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  • Dean, in hopes of prying some Dawkins v. Dawkins information from Fred, told them of meeting with Ginger's lawyer friend, Dickinson Faust, at the Beaumont Hotel.

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  • Rhyn had quit on her in the hopes she.d be safe, only to leave her more vulnerable than ever.

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  • They made a perfect couple, and Kiera was disgusted at the perfection before her that represented everything she had no hopes of ever attaining.

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  • Dean asked, not only trying to be polite but in hopes of dragging the conversation away from the occult, the celestial and the just plain weird.

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  • Together they had hurried to Janet O'Brien's trailer in hopes of catching Donnie before he wandered unexpectedly into the macabre turmoil his mother had caused in her violent exit from life.

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  • He'd wanted to admit the truth, in hopes she'd talk to him—and trust him—as she had the Guardian.

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  • Her hopes rose as he started forward at a faster pace, until she realized he hadn't yet abandoned his pursuit of concentric circles.  By the time dawn came, she was breathless from keeping up with him, and the jungle looked as if it'd never end.

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  • He listened as Kiki explained Rhyn's visit, ending with the half-demon's resolve to destroy the boundary between Death's domain and the Immortal underworld in the hopes of getting Katie back.  When Kiki finished, Kris poured himself a glass of whiskey while he thought.

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  • There were compromises with British imperialism, no matter what the price, to lull the Indian masses with hopes of reforms.

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  • UNION bosses planning to extend the Peugeot boycott campaign to Britain's radio airwaves have seen their hopes dashed.

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  • algebraic invariants was successful far beyond the hopes of its originators.

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  • Zafar Khan, Chair of the Limbless Association explained I lost my leg at 21 and meeting another amputee really raised my hopes.

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  • She hopes that the wild animals will stop the world's media getting too close.

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  • They put a large question mark against hopes for a revived philosophical anthropology.

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  • Everyone hopes for the unity of peace-loving people to fight and oppose bigotry and intolerance.

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  • blackened faces, the group would sing at houses in hopes for coins, gifts or food.

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  • bluegrass band back home which he hopes to bring over on his next visit - a mouth-watering prospect.

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  • Middle East Online 4th Oct 2006 THE latest Iranian brinkmanship on its nuclear hopes is ingenious.

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  • good bye my dearest, my lovely boy, Did a wicked father your hopes destroy?

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  • He hopes to depict David Cameron as a hollow chancer with ' namby-pamby policies on chocolate oranges ' .

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  • sir Clive The father of home computing talks about his plans, his hopes and fears, his critics.

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  • collectivitygue that questions of social justice always and inevitably concern the lives and hopes of groups, collectivities of people.

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  • comparepan>comparing results from the two studies the RSPCA hopes to understand more about the impact of seals being reared in captivity.

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  • Russia still hopes to get compensation for maintaining composure.

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  • They were only coquetting a little with us, or bent on kindling delusive hopes.

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  • He delights that Charles finds his pessimism so corrosive of his own hopes.

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  • Choong Family is a movement that hopes to put the spotlight back on musical creativity.

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  • Huq hopes tha he can convince the Chinese Olympic officials to include Twenty20 cricket in the 2010 Asian Games in Guangzhou.

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  • Given the industry's track record at implementing cryptography, I don't have high hopes.

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  • dash the competitive hopes of even the most superbly trained athletes.

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  • deciphering of human genetic code, man hopes to play the role of the maker of his destiny.

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  • Schumacher has already effectively conceded defeat saying that he doesn't want to go to Brazil effectively pinning his hopes on an Alonso retirement.

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  • Thy fairest hopes undone bring desolation, or else, fulfilled, shall vanish in a day.

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  • Bandolier hopes that transmission disequilibrium tests that are free of bias due to population stratification can wait till brain cells have a good day.

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  • The specially-trained and equipped team hopes to safely capture the female humpback dolphin which has a tight nylon noose around its tail.

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  • dost put to shame the hopes of our enemies!

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  • I still have hopes that Lancs will get a drubbing in the roses match next week.

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  • Let mountains speak for themselves and students may only hear the echoes of their hopes and fears or silence.

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  • end result is some superb trial scenes, where the audiences hopes are raised or dashed, depending on how evidence is accepted.

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  • It also hopes to involve end-users in its activities.

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  • The Spa Valley hopes the 33 will enhance interest in their greatly expanded 2004 diesel diagrams.

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  • Admiral Hawke finally extinguished any French hopes of an invasion at the Battle of Quiberon Bay on 21 November.

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  • facilityime, subject to results, he hopes to improve the facilities a great deal.

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  • Although the prisoner fiasco may have ended those hopes, he would be seen as a credible candidate for Deputy Prime Minister.

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  • The headlong fortune of my rash captivity Strikes not so fierce a wound into my hopes As thy dear loss.

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  • A spokesman for the UK Census agreed with his Home Office colleague, scotching hopes of British skies filled with X-Wing fighters.

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  • What do such hopes tell us about our attitudes to mortality and our attitudes to human finitude?

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  • Still can't get over just how good firefly was, so have high but achievable hopes for the movie.

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  • Addison's men managed to close the floodgates after that, but the devastating seven-minute spell had well and truly ended their cup hopes.

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  • fond remembrances and forward with great hopes for your future.

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  • give, hearing there were no houses to be had, were for immediately giving up all hopes of Silverado.

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  • He has hake and bream, and hopes to get the permit to farm turbot, too.

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  • hapless heroes soon discover their hopes of Heavenly High Jinks turn into the Holiday from Hell!

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  • Erm, reporting hearsay and hopes is journalism, precisely.

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  • A view across the industrial heartland from Hopes Carr.

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  • It's John's last heist and he hopes to bring in a haul worth $ 35 million dollars in gold.

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  • But to sell it as professional assistance is to raise false hopes and ultimately to mock.

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  • This result means that Huddersfield's play-off hopes have faded even further into the distance.

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  • hopes to continue to lead the School in its success.

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  • humbleN weeks ago Gresley Rovers ' promotion hopes looked in tatters following a humbling 5-2 home defeat by Woodley Sports.

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  • The wonder of it all is the theory of algebraic invariants was successful far beyond the hopes of its originators.

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  • Scarlett hopes the website will teach kids that learning to sign can be fun.

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  • Should she take laudanum, and end it, to have done with all hopes, schemes, debts, and triumphs?

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  • Turin hopes she'll win fresh laurels and - fingers crossed!

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  • HGSI hopes to file an IND application for TRAIL-R2 Mab in the first half of 2003.

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  • He has fond hopes of a Coyote TV miniseries.. .

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  • By raising the sponsorship money, he hopes to make a real difference to the lives of young people in the local area.

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  • As fleet as the bloom of May, Your dreams of a brighter morrow, Your hopes have they passed away?

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  • Richard Dunn is in the GB senior sweep oar squad where he hopes to secure a seat in the Olympic eight for Sydney.

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  • He hopes to compose the first oratorio to be performed in zero gravity.

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  • Kitt hopes to become a professional trumpet player combining mainly orchestral playing with some solo performing.

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  • It always protects, always trusts, always hopes, always perseveres.

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  • She hopes to become a physicist in the future.

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  • Desprez's Dijon double podium keeps his title hopes alive.

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  • privateer teams hopes to challenge the factory riders at Daytona.

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  • A poor publican was drowned in tears, who constantly attends the word of grace, on which all his hopes depend.

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  • Brian Barwick's hopes of using video evidence to retrospectively punish the divers are rejected by FIFA.

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  • USAID and RTI is recruiting and mobilizing Iraqi quislings who it hopes will push for and defend preferred US policies.

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  • The end result is some superb trial scenes, where the audiences hopes are raised or dashed, depending on how evidence is accepted.

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  • Tower Captain John Foster hopes that plenty of experienced twelve bell ringers will also be able to take part.

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  • sanguine hopes were justified.

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  • scintillateut paid to Bath's fading title hopes with a scintillating second half display which brought them four goals.

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  • scouring the globe for the players who he hopes can rescue their disastrous season to date.

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  • The nuclear industry has funds set-aside or hopes to find funds for some of these more conventional activities.

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  • The 3rd XI's own title hopes suffered a setback with defeat at home to Chester Boughton Hall.

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  • Twelve points adrift of a play-off place in the Nationwide League first division, their hopes of promotion appear slim at best.

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  • Racing and revving as if enacting a Doppler Effect experiment, the wheelie artist puts paid to hopes of an afternoon snooze.

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  • After clinching the top spot of European qualifying Group 8, Croatia enters its third consecutive World Cup with high hopes.

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  • He sets off on a drinking spree which he hopes will rub out the memory of the blow to his pride.

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  • springboard for ideas which the choreographer hopes to explore further in the physical realm.

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  • straitened minds compensate with mystical hopes?

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  • Hyman's triumph dealt a blow to Australia's hopes of taking world supremacy of the pool from American hands.

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  • Annie also has half a " wind synth " and hopes to get the other half in time.

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  • Destination Scotland Scotland's first priority is to nurture and retain home-grown talent by striving to meet hopes and aspirations.

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  • technicalityed the technicalities of a method that he hopes will improve on the quality of current speech synthesis systems.

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  • Around the edges of the border, Nick hopes to include some spreading plants including some thyme.

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  • Full Story... Hopes of bypassing supermarket Titans WHAT have supermarkets done for us?

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  • There is a striking parallelism between the intentions and hopes of the early trailblazers in radio and today's Internet techno-utopians.

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  • Hopes for reconvening the CD negotiations on a fissile material treaty were given a boost by the consensus adoption of the fissban resolution.

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  • truants rediscover school and pin their hopes on a trip to the school summer camp.

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  • While the information superhighway keeps growing, Ian hopes to keep trucking on its digital tarmac.

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  • The appointment of Britain's first drugs tsar four years ago raised hopes of a radical policy shift.

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  • Manchester hopes that Mr Darling will unblock funding for extensions to its tram network in return for its cooperation in testing congestion charging.

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  • Any hopes the Belgians might have had of rattling him were totally unfounded.

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  • unquestioning loyalty in the hopes of getting a good pension.

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  • We see ourselves as articulating the visions and the hopes and dreams of the ordinary people of our continent.

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  • Greycoat's share price soared on hopes of a bidding war.

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  • including whoppers like front door of you about his hopes it's well within.

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  • Clifford's fifty kept alive hopes of victory but eventually the run chase was halted at the fall of the ninth wicket.

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  • The hopes of ultimate success were frustrated by the intervention of Russia; all appeals to the western powers were vain, and on the 11th of August Kossuth abdicated in favour of GOrgei, on the ground that in the last extremity the general alone could save the nation.

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  • But her political ardour was short-lived; she cared little about forms of government, and, when the days of June dashed to the ground her hopes of social regeneration, she quitted once for all the field of politics and returned to her quiet country ways and her true vocation as an interpreter of nature, a spiritualizer of the commonest sights of earth and the homeliest household affections.

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  • His famous reply "Obbedisco" ("I obey") has often been cited as a classical example of military obedience to a command destructive of a successful leader's hopes, but documents now published (cf.

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  • The hopes fixed on Zerubbabel, the chosen of the Lord, dear to Him as His signet ring (cf.

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  • But heavy expenses had been incurred in putting down revolutionary movements in various parts of the provinces, and war with Chile a corru t government, and hopes were entertained p g p was threatened upon the question of a dispute concerning the boundaries between the two republics.

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