Ill-health sentence example

ill-health
  • In 1650 he resumed his professorship at Upsala, but early in the following year he was obliged to resign on account of ill-health.
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  • In pursuit of his art he travelled, and is said to have reached England; ill-health drove him homewards in 1524, in which year he married Dirckgen Willems at Delft.
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  • Farini, who succeeded, suf retired almost at once on account of ill-health, and th inghetti became premier, with Visconti-Venosta as minister its foreign affairs.
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  • In January 1903 Sign.or Prinetti, the minister for foreign affairs, resigned on account of ill-health, and was succeeded by 1903 Admiral Mon., while Admiral Bettolo took the latters 1905.
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  • Turning to the non-material external agents, probably no factor, are more responsible for ill-health in plants than temperature anc light.
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  • When his father was sent as minister to Great Britain in 1825 he accompanied him as secretary of the American legation, and when his father returned home on account of ill health he remained as charge d'affaires until August 1826.
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  • He was adjutant-general of New York state in 1839-1843, and became a brigadier-general of volunteers in the Union army in 1861, commanded a division in Virginia in 1862-1863, and, being compelled by ill health to resign from the army, was U.S. minister to the Papal States in 1863-1867.
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  • There is good reason to suppose that the Beauforts had gone so far as to contemplate a forced abdication on the score of the king's ill-health.
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  • Meanwhile his indiscriminate appetite for reading had begun to fix itself more and more decidedly upon history; and the list of historical works devoured by him during this period of chronic ill-health is simply astonishing.
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  • He declined on the score of ill-health, but set out for Paris in May, along with Marmont, Junot and Louis Bonaparte.
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  • He was determined not to give up the search for Franklin, and in spite of ill-health travelled through the States lecturing to obtain funds, and gave up his pay for twenty months.
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  • Shortly afterwards he fell into ill-health, and died at Madrid on the 15th of January 1903.
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  • He was bishop of Winchester from 1873 till 1890, when ill-health compelled him to resign.
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  • He retired from service in 1684, on the ground of age and ill-health.
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  • He was continually employed on diplomatic errands until 1455, when, owing apparently to ill-health, he received apartments in the palace of the counts of Hainaut at Salle-le-Comte, Valenciennes, with a con siderable pension, on condition that the recipient should put in writing "choses nouvelles et morales," and a chronicle of notable events.
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  • The dissertation, written mostly in ill-health and in snatches of time taken from his parliamentary engagements, was published in 1831.
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  • Despite her increasing ill-health she returned to Paris for the winter of 1816-1817, and her salon was much frequented.
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  • He went to school, mainly in Edinburgh, from 1858 to 1867, but his ill-health prevented his learning much, and his teachers, as his mother afterwards said, "liked talking to him better than teaching him."
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  • the Opposition in the Australian Parliament until ill-health compelled his retirement in 1913.
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  • In 1861 he was appointed United States consul at Trieste, but ill-health compelled him to resign and remove to Florence, where he died on the nth of July 1865.
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  • Being soon forced by ill health to leave, he went to the English college at Douai, where he remained three years and took his M.A.
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  • In 1845 he was appointed professor of mineralogy also, and held both chairs till 1878, when ill-health obliged him to resign.
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  • His last years were harassed by ill-health and the turbulence of his grandson Archagathus, at whose instigation he is said to have been poisoned; according to others, he died a natural death.
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  • In 143 he was consul for two months, but declined the proconsulship of Asia on the ground of ill-health.
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  • Wellesley was appointed second in command, but owing to ill-health did not accompany the expedition.
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  • Ill-health now gained on Lorenzo, and Savonarola, whom he had summoned to his bedside, refused to give absolution to the destroyer of Florentine liberties.
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  • On the introduction of Bismarck's plan for the acquisition of the railways by the state, Delbriick resigned office, nominally on the ground of ill-health (June 1, 1876).
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  • He was raised a second time to the consulship by Alexander Severus, in 229; but on the plea of ill health soon afterwards retired to Nicaea, where he died.
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  • This, added to ill-health, served to intensify a natural irritability of temperament, and the history of his later Weimar days is a rather dreary page in the chronicles of literary life.
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  • In 1860 he sent out the syllabus of his Synthetic Philosophy in ten volumes, and in spite of frequent ill health had the satisfaction of completing it in 1896 with the third volume of the Principles of Sociology.
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  • In Canning's ministry he was master of the mint, and when Lord Goderich succeeded to the lead Tierney was admitted to the cabinet; but he was already suffering from ill-health and died suddenly at Savile Row, London, on the 25th of January 1830.
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  • Prevented by ill-health from serving his full term, he found himself adrift in the world, without money or friends.
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  • (1455-1472), who on account of ill-health left the duchy in the hands of his wife, Yolande, sister of Louis XI.
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  • She survived her husband, her son-in-law, and eight out of her twelve children, and she passed the last miserable years of her life in poverty, solitude and ill-health.
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  • Ill-health kept Madame Duse off the stage for some time; but though, after 1900, it was no longer possible for her to avoid "make-up," her rank among the great actresses of history remained indisputable.
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  • Venizelos, and partly on the grounds of ill health.
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  • His increasing ill-health and a certain moral laxity (as shown in his judgment on Sappho) led to a quarrel with the consistory.
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  • having been overcome, Farini returned to Turin, when the king conferred on him the order of the Annunziata and Cavour appointed him minister of the interior (June 1860), and subsequently viceroy of Naples; but he soon resigned on the score of ill-health.
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  • Though he took orders in 1841, ill-health prevented his settling in England till 1846, when he became warden of Sackville College, an almshouse at East Grinstead, an appointment which he held till his death on the 6th of August 1866.
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  • This was the beginning of his connexion with John Stuart Mill, which led to a life-long friendship. In 1841 he became substitute for Dr Glennie, the professor of moral philosophy, who, through ill-health, was unable to discharge the active duties of the chair.
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  • To this journal Bain contributed many important articles and discussions; and in fact he bore the whole expenses of it till Robertson, owing to ill-health, resigned the editorship in 1891, when it passed into other hands.
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  • His three hundred letters reveal a rich and observant nature, which, despite the troubles of ill-health and ecclesiastical unrest, remained optimistic, tender and even playful.
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  • After two years of continued ill-health, he died on the 15th of November 1901, and was buried at Butleigh on the 23rd.
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  • He was elected assistant bishop of New York, with the right of succession, in 1811, and was acting diocesan from that date because of the ill-health of Bishop Benjamin Moore, whom he formally succeeded on the latter's death in February 1816.
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  • In 1880 he was appointed librarian in Mason College, a post which he relinquished on account of ill-health in 1887.
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  • An arbiter who has accepted office may be compelled by an action in court of session to proceed with his duty unless he has sufficient cause, such as ill-health or supervening interest, for renouncing.
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  • From 1886 he was forced by ill-health to spend much of his time abroad, and he died of smallpox Alicante on the 16th of March 1892, while on a tour in Spain.
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  • He entered the academy of Dr Philip Doddridge at Northampton, became minister of a congregation formed by a fusion of Presbyterians and Independents at High Street Chapel, Shrewsbury (1741), received Presbyterian ordination there (1745), resigned in 1766 owing to ill-health, and lived in retirement at Kidderminster until his death.
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  • His declining years were darkened by ill-health and by the death, in 1876, of his wife (Christina Groh), an Englishwoman whom he had married in 1865.
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  • In 1895 the amir found himself unable, by reason of ill-health, to accept an invitation from Queen Victoria to visit England; but his second son Nasrullah Khan went in his stead.
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  • Hood, Rodney having been compelled to return home in ill-health.
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  • On the ground of ill health Mifflin tendered his resignation on the 8th of October, and on the 7th of November Congress accepted his resignation as quartermaster general, but continued him in rank as major-general without pay.
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  • During the whole of his life Edred was troubled by ill-health, a fact which may help to explain some of the more passionate acts of violence attributed to him.
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  • Senate, became prime minister on Macdonald's death in 1891, but in 1892 was compelled by ill-health to resign, and in 1893 he died.
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  • He began to practise law in Montreal, but owing to ill-health soon removed to Athabaska, where he opened a law office and undertook also to edit Le Defricheur, a newspaper then on the eve of collapse.
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  • Two years of ill-health and absence from home ensued.
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  • In the early part of the Revolutionary war, ill health kept him at home, and it was not until 1797 that he went afloat again.
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  • Ill-health compelled his resignation of office in 1871, but next year he returned to the ministry as chancellor of the duchy of Lancaster.
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  • On account of ill-health, however, he immediately resigned without taking his seat, and for the next eight years travelled in Europe and collected historical material from the French and the Spanish archives.
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  • In 1836 he went to Madras and secured early promotion, but in consequence of ill-health he was obliged to return to England.
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  • So long as it stands erect, its possessor is well, but if it falls from its position the misfortunes of ill-health and madness at once assail him.
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  • He was one of the managers appointed to conduct the case for the House of Representatives before the Senate, but owing to ill-health he took little part in the trial itself.
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  • The year 1639, which had begun with abortive negotiations, and in which the activity of the stadholder had been much hampered by ill-health, was not to end, however, without a signal triumph of the Dutch arms, but it was to be on sea and not on land.
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  • Ill-health, the commercial interests he had left behind at Venice, and the coldness shown him by pope Pius V., induced him at various times and for several reasons to leave Rome.
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  • He speaks of himself as being low in stature, and at the time of his writing bowed down by age and ill-health (ii.
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  • This appointment was opposed by Riaz Pasha, and led to his resignation on the plea of ill-health.
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  • In 1855 she made a tour in the United States with comparatively small success, but this was after her powers, through continued ill-health, had begun to deteriorate.
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  • During Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerman's premiership, Mr Asquith gradually rose in political importance, and in 1907 the prime minister's ill-health resulted in much of the leadership in the Commons devolving on the chancellor of the exchequer.
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  • Then through the king's ill-health he began to take a wider share in politics.
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  • Towards the close of the reign of Claudius, Gallio was proconsul of the newly constituted senatorial province of Achaea, but seems to have been compelled by ill-health to resign the post within a few years.
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  • The second son of King Robert, Albany, was appointed governor, his father being in ill-health and dying in 1390.
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  • His last years were darkened by constant ill-health; and indeed it is marvellous that he was able to achieve so much.
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  • Borden was a member of the Imperial War Cabinet and Imperial War Conference 1917-8 held in London, England, but owing to ill health resigned the premiership in 1919.
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  • It was there that Luther began to preach, first in a small chapel to the monks of his order; later taking the place of one of the town's clergy who was in ill-health.
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  • The last years of Luther's life were spent in incessant labour disturbed by almost continuous ill-health.
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  • Shortly afterwards Clive returned to England in ill-health, but the war continued fitfully for many years.
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  • In 1792, having for some time devoted himself to the study of Persian, he was appointed to the staff of Lord Cornwallis as Persian interpreter, but two years afterwards was compelled by ill health to leave for England.
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  • But his sanguine hopes of continuing at this rate were frustrated by ill-health.
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  • Constant ill-health and suffering had darkened her career.
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  • At the Hanoverian university he remained till his death, being much occupied with administrative work as pro-rector for a number of years, and for nearly the whole of his residence troubled by ill-health (phthisis).
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  • But ill-health and the death of his parents brought him back to his studious life, and in 1675 he entered the cloister of the Congregation of St Maur at La Daurade, Toulouse, taking the vows there on the 13th of May 1676.
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  • On the outbreak of the Catilinarian conspiracy, Antonius was obliged to lead an army into Etruria, but handed over the command on the day of battle to Marcus Petreius, on the ground of ill-health.
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  • On the 28th of June 1546 he left Trent on account of ill-health and went to Padua.
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  • Broken down as much by the blow as by ill-health the cardinal died at Lambeth on the 17th of November 1558, twelve hours after Mary's death and under the unmerited disgrace of the papacy in defence of which he had spent his life.
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  • He was present at Cornwallis's surrender at Yorktown, and afterwards left the army owing to ill-health.
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  • The relations between President Erthzuriz and congress became rather strained, owing to the former's inclination to retain in office a ministry on which congress had passed a vote of censure; but Errazuriz had been in ill-health for more than a year, and on the 1st of May he resigned, and died in July.
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  • As a wife she was wholly admirable; she had to entertain a man who would not be amused, and had to submit to that terribly strict court etiquette of absolute obedience to the king's inclination, which Saint-Simon so vividly describes, and yet be always cheerful and never complain of weariness or ill-health.
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  • Jevons suffered a good deal from ill health and sleeplessness, and found the delivery of lectures covering so wide a range of subjects very burdensome.
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  • Compelled by ill-health to abandon his profession, he entered himself in 1837 as a student at St.
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  • In 1876 Clifford, a man of high-strung and athletic, but not robust, physique, began to fall into ill-health, and after two voyages to the South, died during the third of pulmonary consumption at Madeira, on the 3rd of March 1879, leaving his widow with two daughters.
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  • His ill-health and early death prevented his making full use of his ability as a ruler.
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  • Dalley, who was acting Premier during the absence through ill-health of Sir Alexander Stuart, made to the British government the offer of a contingent of the armed forces of New South Wales to aid the Imperial troops in the Sudan.
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  • It was for a long time a thankless post, for St Vincent was at once half incapacitated by ill-health and very arbitrary, while Nelson, who considered that Keith's appointment was 'a personal slight to himself, was peevish and insubordinate.
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  • Here he at first took up the study of law, but in 1831 he entered the theological department of Yale College, and in 1833 was ordained pastor of the North Congregational church in Hartford, Conn., where he remained until 1859, when on account of long-continued ill-health he resigned his pastorate.
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  • made him a cardinal, 1583, but ill-health forbade his active participation in affairs.
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  • His course was much interrupted by ill-health.
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  • In1833-1834he was professor of divinity at Durham, a post which ill-health forced him to resign.
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  • He was appointed principal of King's College, London, in October 1836, but he was attacked by influenza, and after two years of ill-health he died at Florence on the 22nd of December 1838.
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  • He entered Brown University in 1824, left in his junior year on account of ill-health, was in Europe during the next twenty years, except in 1833-1834, when he was principal of Kent Academy at East Greenwich, and was the United States consul at Rome from 18 3 7 to 1845.
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  • In 1834 Gobat went back to Tigre, but in 1836 ill health compelled him to leave.
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  • In April 1894 Riaz finally resigned office on account of ill-health.
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  • In spite of ill-health, he continued to teach and write until his death, which took place on the estate of one of his friends near Minturnae in Campania.
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  • He was unable, however, in consequence of ill-health, to reside at Bogota and discharge the presidential duties, and consequently in August 1888 Senor Carlos Holguin was designated to act for him.
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  • In 1892 President Nunez was again elected to the presidency for a term of six years, his continued ill-health, however, forcing him to place the active performance of his duties in the hands of the vice-president, Senor Miguel Caro.
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  • The withdrawal of Mr. Chamberlain from active work in Parliament, owing to ill-health, left the stalwart Tariff Reform Ministry without a leader; his son, Mr. Austen Chamberlain, was his natural representative; but Mr. Law, by a series of fighting speeches both in the House and in the country, made himself particularly congenial to the more prominent members of that section.
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  • In later life he suffered much from ill-health, and died in St Petersburg on the 16th (28th) of March 1881.
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  • At last, resorting to the south again as a refuge from ill-health, and recognizing soon that the relief it could give him was almost spent, he resolved that it should not be for him, in the words of Maurice Barres, a "tombe fleurie," and he returned, hastily, weak and sinking, to his home at Deauville, that he might at least die within sight of Channel waters and under Channel skies.
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  • Money had to be earned, and he now secured an editorial post at Hartford, Connecticut, which he sustained until forced by ill-health, early in his twenty-fifth year, to re-seek the Haverhill farm.
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  • Owing to ill-health he applied for leave to reside at Wickham, and in 1712 he removed to London on the plea of poverty, intending to pursue a literary career.
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  • From this time De Morgan rapidly fell into ill-health, previously almost unknown to him, dying on the 18th of March 1871.
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  • and the Prayer-book into Hindostani, in spite of ill-health and "the pride, pedantry and fury of his chief munshi Sabat."
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  • Shortly afterwards Don John, whose health had broken down through disappointment and ill-health, died, and Farnese was appointed to take his place.
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  • This post he retained until ill-health compelled him to resign a few months before his death in 1892.
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  • Early in 1900 he was forced by ill-health to resign his professorship, and he died on the 28th of August of the same year.
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  • In 1648 ill-health compelled him to give up his lectures at the College Royal.
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  • On account of ill-health, however, he served only twelve days, and was then appointed minister to France, where during the Franco-Prussian War and the Commune he won much distinction as protector of German and other foreign citizens in Paris.
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  • He was broken by sorrow and by ill-health, and when he passed away in Paris on the 29th of December 1890, his death was a release.
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  • Ill-health compelled him to leave Canterbury, and he returned to Malmesbury, where he was a monk under Maildulf for fourteen years, dating probably from 661, and including the period of his studies with Hadrian.
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  • Following on a decided lowering of the pain and touch senses, which may even lead to complete loss of cutaneous sensation, there comes a sleep which is often accompanied by pleasant dreams. There appears to be no evidence in the case of either the lower animals or the human subject that the drug is an aphrodisiac. Excessive indulgence in cannabis indica is very rare, but may lead to general ill-health and occasionally to insanity.
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  • Making it much more difficult to retire on grounds of ill-health was a rather callous way of dealing with part of the problem.
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  • Smoking leads to reduced productivity due to smoking breaks, or increased absenteeism due to ill health.
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  • However following several adjournments owing to ill health on the part of the treasurer the case was eventually dropped in June 2005.
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  • In 1958 he was involved in a street accident in Leiden, which led to recurring bouts of ill health.
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  • Following prolonged bouts of ill health in recent years, Chris Rea's career has taken some radical turns.
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  • compelled to retire from the active ministry in 1896 through ill health.
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  • My lack of mobility and general state of ill health has meant a less materialistic Festive Season as shopping has been dramatically curtailed.
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  • disability allowance or an ill health pension.
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  • The next stage will be to establish that the Government is liable to pay compensation to the former dockers for their ill health.
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  • The law therefore, requires employers to control exposure to hazardous substances to prevent ill health.
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  • Four hundred years ago: enormous poverty, low life expectancy, very few people in school, terrible ill health.
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  • In short, the study did not adequately address the electric field's possible contribution to ill health.
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  • They stay in better shape over the long-term while homemakers have a higher chance of obesity and ill-health, a study has found.
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  • A teacher has to be permanently incapable of teaching to qualify for ill-health benefits.
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  • jet lag combined with ill health sucks even more.
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  • A running or sticky nose or eyes, a dull coat and/or lethargy are signs of ill health and need veterinary advice.
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  • There are no provisions in the regulations to review an ill-health pension in payment in the light of later medical evidence.
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  • Women from the lowest income quartile reported an average of 67 days of reproductive ill-health and annual health costs amounted to rupees 31.
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  • recurring bouts of ill health.
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  • resigned due to ill health.
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  • resigned voluntarily, and not on ill-health grounds.
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  • His eventual resignation was due to ill-health in 1959.
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  • retire early due to ill health.
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  • This does not include membership based on transfer values from other schemes but does include extra membership given on ill health retirement.
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  • The SFO is currently within the target set for small departments for ill-health retirements.
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  • security of tenure is worth a lot these days. In time of ill-health a teacher can receive full pay for six months.
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  • immune tonics are herbs that support you between bouts of ill-health and which hopefully prevent illness or reduce the severity.
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  • The media tycoon takes over from Elliott Bernerd, who has resigned due to ill health.
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  • I would not recommend vegetarianism to anyone who would go short of food or suffer ill health.
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  • Despite ill health in recent years, his campaigning zeal had remained undimmed.
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  • Continued ill-health compelled him in 1877 again to seek rest in Europe, having first exchanged the portfolio of justice for the less exacting office of president of the council.
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  • Most of the year 1306 he spent at Bordeaux because of ill-health; subsequently he resided at Poitiers and elsewhere, and in March 1309 the entire papal court settled at Avignon, an imperial fief held by the king of Sicily.
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  • In both the Canonis descriptio and the Rabdologia, however, he makes reference to his ill-health.
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  • Apart from ill-health and unpopularity Henry had succeeded - relations with Scotland were secured by the capture of James, the heir to the crown; Northumberland was at last crushed at Bramham Moor (Feb.
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  • At the end of July it was decided that Guy should remain king for his life, and Conrad should be his successor; but as three days afterwards Philip Augustus began his return to France (pleading ill-health, but in reality eager to gain possession of Flanders), the settlement availed little for the success of the Crusade.
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  • He was chosen president of the Senate in Dec., and soon after was appointed Italian delegate on the Council and Assembly of the League of Nations, but ill-health again forced him to relinquish both appointments.
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  • At length, unable to contend any longer against the general and inveterate animosity displayed against him, fearing for the consequences to the monarchy, alarmed at the virulent attacks of the North Briton, and suffering from ill-health, Bute resigned office on the 8th of April.
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  • Domestic affliction, ill-health and his official duties made these years comparatively unproductive, but he issued an edition of his collected poems in 1867, and in 1880 won the Karacsonyi prize with his translation of the Comedies of Aristophanes (1880).
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  • Some very valuable notes on this subject were furnished to the present writer by the well-known botanist, Richard Spruce, who resided many years in South America, but who was prevented by ill-health from publishing his researches (see A.
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  • His reputation in his own county was quickly established, and when in 1833 his elder brother Antal, also a man of extraordinary force of character, was obliged by ill-health to relinquish his seat in the Hungarian parliament, the electors chose Ferencz in his stead.
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  • Nunez from motives of ill-health did not openly assume the presidential office, but from his house near Cartagena he practically directed the government of the republic. The Liberals now began to foment a series of revolutionary movements, and these led in 1885 to a civil war extending over the departments of Boyaca, Cundinamarca, Magdalena and Panama.
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  • Any symptom of ill-health which persists despite treatment or which recurs after treatment should arouse suspicion of food intolerance.
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  • TRUST NEWS Paul Tomlinson has recently resigned due to ill health.
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  • Miss XXX ceased employment because she resigned voluntarily, and not on ill-health grounds.
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  • A pension for those who retire early due to ill health.
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  • Security of tenure is worth a lot these days. In time of ill-health a teacher can receive full pay for six months.
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  • Most people have experienced ill health of one kind or another from time to time, but this has probably been temporary in nature.
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  • Immune tonics are herbs that support you between bouts of ill-health and which hopefully prevent illness or reduce the severity.
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  • He was showing no signs of ill health and no tell tale signs of waterworks problems.
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  • Theconfluenceof a poor diet and lack of exercise is what led to her ill health.
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  • Naturopaths taught that a diet based on red meat as the primary protein source was unhealthy and would lead to disease and ill health.
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  • Clothing was considered to be both an instrument of class oppression and a major cause of ill health.
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  • Will I be caring for a spouse or another loved one, possibly in ill health?
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  • However, as the child gets older, the period of ill health may be forgotten, and the child may be reject the diet, especially during adolescence, when there is a desire for conformity.
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  • This can be a problem for recipients who are in ill health or don't live near the store you've chosen.
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  • Spending the extra change on already chopped produce or healthily prepared dishes can go a long way in saving you from ill-health.
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  • For those unfortunate enough to suffer ill health due to alcohol, as with salt intake the damage caused can be irreversible.
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  • Following her own ill health and the death of her husband of many years, she returned to the Catholic Church she left many years ago and renounced the writing of supernatural stories.
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