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ills

ills Sentence Examples

  • "Howie," Quinn implored, "You have to realize you can't cure all the ills of the world.

  • Maybe I can remedy some of them of the ills.

  • Physical ills were miserable, but this depression was unbearable.

  • Thenceforward, while never possessing or abusing the insolence of health, he could say " few persons have been more exempt from real or imaginary ills."

  • 16; presages recovery or death of patients); (4) the pelican (recalls its young to life by its own blood); (5) the owl (or nyktikorax; loves darkness and solitude); (6) the eagle (renews its youth by sunlight and bathing in a fountain); (7) the phoenix (revives from fire); (8) the hoopoe (redeems its parents from the ills of old age); (9) the wild ass (suffers no male besides itself); (1 o) the viper (born at the cost of both its parents' death); (I I) the serpent (sheds its skin; puts aside its venom before drinking; is afraid of man in a state of nudity; hides its head and abandons the rest of its body); (12) the ant (orderly and laborious; prevents stored grain from germinating; distinguishes wheat from barley on the stalk); (13) the sirens and onocentaurs (Isa.

  • The budget of Ali Aga is almost identical with that of Eyubi Effendi, and is worthy of special note for the conclusions which accompanied it, and which although drawn up 250 years ago, described with striking accuracy some of the very ills from which Turkish finance was suffering throughout the reign of Abd-ul-Hamid.

  • Following Epicurus he sets before himself the aim of finally crushing that fear of the gods and that fear of death resulting from it which he regards as the source of all the human ills.

  • The petty ills of life do not disturb his equanimity.

  • At the outbreak of the Revolution in 1789, David was carried away by the flood of enthusiasm that made all the intellect of France believe in a new era of equality and emancipation from all the ills of life.

  • In the Attic deme Melita he was invoked as 6W /caws (" Helper in ills "), at Olympia as KaXAlvcrcos (" Nobly-victorious "), in the rustic worship of the Oetaeans as eopvoiricov (K6pv01rEs, " locusts "), by the Erythraeans of Ionia as tlrotcrdvos (" Canker-worm-slayer ").

  • There is no observed change in the natural order of things; mankind re-creates itself in the same manner according to the capacity given by Nature, and the various ills to which it is heir, though fatal to individuals, do not avail to modify the whole.

  • The mineral was made known to white men by the Indians, who sold it, under the name of Seneca oil, as a cure for various ills, and burned it at some of their ceremonies.

  • Assuming human freedom it at the same time assumes that the ills of life may be overcome by a wise employment of man's resources, and it silently regards universal happiness on earth as the goal of human development.

  • Siegfried bathed in the blood of heals in g g healing the dragon he slew and thus became invulnerable; the blind emperor Theodosius recovered his sight when a grateful serpent laid a precious stone upon his eyes; Cadmus and his wife were turned into serpents to cure human ills.

  • In the palace of Alcinous, for instance, it is noticed that he is vigorous but " marred by many ills " (Od.

  • Union with the neighbouring states would, he thought, cure its ills and promote the general welfare of South Africa.

  • These, they tell him, are ills to which man is liable.

  • Shall all men have such ills?

  • Things are goods, ills or neutrals.

  • In letters of 1779-1780' he correctly diagnoses the ills of the Confederation, and suggests with admirable prescience the necessity of centralization in its governmental powers; he was, indeed, one of the first, if not to conceive, at least to suggest adequate checks on the anarchic tendencies of the time.

  • The feeble inadequacy of conception, infirmity of power, factional jealousy, disintegrating particularism, and vicious finance of the Confederation were realized by many others; but none other saw so clearly the concrete nationalistic remedies for these concrete ills, or pursued remedial ends so constantly, so ably, and so consistently.

  • "Howie," Quinn implored, "You have to realize you can't cure all the ills of the world.

  • Maybe I can remedy some of them of the ills.

  • Physical ills were miserable, but this depression was unbearable.

  • convenient scapegoat for society's ills.

  • cure-all ills remedy.

  • They claimed I was secretly hankering to embrace the very ills I have condemned in my works.

  • It was not however the final goal, which was to cure economic ills.

  • His poems are based on societal ills and personal affectations at any given point in time.

  • It can by this be an indicator of social ills or spiritual malaise.

  • She then opened the box from which all the ills that plague mankind were released.

  • After years of incarceration the outside had become the panacea to all my ills.

  • panacea for all ills.

  • It is the great panacea, a cure for all ills.

  • scapegoat for society 's ills.

  • scapegoats for the ills of capitalism.

  • Because the people in question are the latest scapegoats for Britain's ills -- civil servants.

  • talisman against disease, silver is now helping in the fight against 21st century ills such as MRSA.

  • Thenceforward, while never possessing or abusing the insolence of health, he could say " few persons have been more exempt from real or imaginary ills."

  • 16; presages recovery or death of patients); (4) the pelican (recalls its young to life by its own blood); (5) the owl (or nyktikorax; loves darkness and solitude); (6) the eagle (renews its youth by sunlight and bathing in a fountain); (7) the phoenix (revives from fire); (8) the hoopoe (redeems its parents from the ills of old age); (9) the wild ass (suffers no male besides itself); (1 o) the viper (born at the cost of both its parents' death); (I I) the serpent (sheds its skin; puts aside its venom before drinking; is afraid of man in a state of nudity; hides its head and abandons the rest of its body); (12) the ant (orderly and laborious; prevents stored grain from germinating; distinguishes wheat from barley on the stalk); (13) the sirens and onocentaurs (Isa.

  • The budget of Ali Aga is almost identical with that of Eyubi Effendi, and is worthy of special note for the conclusions which accompanied it, and which although drawn up 250 years ago, described with striking accuracy some of the very ills from which Turkish finance was suffering throughout the reign of Abd-ul-Hamid.

  • Following Epicurus he sets before himself the aim of finally crushing that fear of the gods and that fear of death resulting from it which he regards as the source of all the human ills.

  • The petty ills of life do not disturb his equanimity.

  • At the outbreak of the Revolution in 1789, David was carried away by the flood of enthusiasm that made all the intellect of France believe in a new era of equality and emancipation from all the ills of life.

  • In the Attic deme Melita he was invoked as 6W /caws (" Helper in ills "), at Olympia as KaXAlvcrcos (" Nobly-victorious "), in the rustic worship of the Oetaeans as eopvoiricov (K6pv01rEs, " locusts "), by the Erythraeans of Ionia as tlrotcrdvos (" Canker-worm-slayer ").

  • There is no observed change in the natural order of things; mankind re-creates itself in the same manner according to the capacity given by Nature, and the various ills to which it is heir, though fatal to individuals, do not avail to modify the whole.

  • The mineral was made known to white men by the Indians, who sold it, under the name of Seneca oil, as a cure for various ills, and burned it at some of their ceremonies.

  • Assuming human freedom it at the same time assumes that the ills of life may be overcome by a wise employment of man's resources, and it silently regards universal happiness on earth as the goal of human development.

  • Siegfried bathed in the blood of heals in g g healing the dragon he slew and thus became invulnerable; the blind emperor Theodosius recovered his sight when a grateful serpent laid a precious stone upon his eyes; Cadmus and his wife were turned into serpents to cure human ills.

  • In the palace of Alcinous, for instance, it is noticed that he is vigorous but " marred by many ills " (Od.

  • Union with the neighbouring states would, he thought, cure its ills and promote the general welfare of South Africa.

  • These, they tell him, are ills to which man is liable.

  • Shall all men have such ills?

  • Things are goods, ills or neutrals.

  • In letters of 1779-1780' he correctly diagnoses the ills of the Confederation, and suggests with admirable prescience the necessity of centralization in its governmental powers; he was, indeed, one of the first, if not to conceive, at least to suggest adequate checks on the anarchic tendencies of the time.

  • The feeble inadequacy of conception, infirmity of power, factional jealousy, disintegrating particularism, and vicious finance of the Confederation were realized by many others; but none other saw so clearly the concrete nationalistic remedies for these concrete ills, or pursued remedial ends so constantly, so ably, and so consistently.

  • He pointed to his manuscript book with that air of escaping from the ills of life with which unhappy people look at their work.

  • Black people become the scapegoats for the ills of capitalism.

  • Because the people in question are the latest scapegoats for Britain 's ills -- civil servants.

  • Once prized as a talisman against disease, silver is now helping in the fight against 21st century ills such as MRSA.

  • Therefore, ways to reduce your energy demands also cut your contribution to these environmental ills.

  • Music has long been a creative outlet for society's ills, general angst, and sometimes, even a call to arms.

  • One notable caveat: while many researchers continue to explore these benefits, there still isn't conclusive evidence that organic food cures all ills or is the absolute best choice for your animal.

  • Hailed as the holy grail for skin and hair care, they also double as cure-alls for everything from the common cold to cancer, cardiovascular disease and other serious ills.

  • Yogi Bikram Choudhury, the founder of the practice, believes the body can recover from many ills with the help of yoga.

  • In years past, when a group of people felt animosity or hatred toward another group of people, they would often blame that group for the social ills of the society.

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